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The Archon 

A NEWSMAGAZINE published for Alumni and Parents of 



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- > 

The Headmaster's Message 
226th Commencement 
Reunion '89 
Alumni Sports Day 
GDA Scene 






* La 

Spring Sports 
Alumni in the News 


Remembering Uncle Tom 
Class Notes 


Class Secretaries Inside 


The Archon is published three 
times a year (Fall, Winter and 
Spring) by Governor Dummer 
Academy, Byfield, MA 01922 - 
508/465-1763. Letters and 
comments are welcome from 
graduates, parents and friends of 
the Academy. 

Linda S. Corbett, Editor 
William Lane, Photographer 
Stuart D. Chase 

Director of Development 
Christopher E. Harlow 

Director of Alumni Affairs 

Editorial Advisory Board 

Ben Beach '67 
John Costello P'89 
Henry Eaton 70 
John P. English '28 
Joseph Hoffman P'83 
Newton Lamson '58 
John Mercer '64 
Abigail Woodbury 79 

Cover photo of Bobby Foster, Scott 
Singer and Hyun Shin by William Lane; 
Reunion and Alumni Sports Day photos 
by Stuart Chase. 



Among the consummate masters hired by Headmaster Ted Eames were 
Tom Mercer, left, circa 1945; Dave Williams, above right, coaching the 
alumni lacrosse team in 1989; and Art Sager, below, leading the Alumni 
Glee Club at Reunion '89. 

The Headmaster's Message 

During our three decades shared in education, 
Dottie and I have learned that usually the 
unscheduled interruption is far more 
important than what had been planned for a 
day or evening. Not only is the Mansion House 
perfectly situated for such interruptions, but the 
location of the Headmaster's Office presents regular 
opportunities for constant chance observations, 
conversations which often plumb a lot deeper than the 
initial greeting. 

When not on the phone or in a meeting, I leave the 
doors of the office open; to refresh the memory of the 
reader, one opens to the front desk, the other to the 
Perry Room. Through these doors come students, 
colleagues, alumni, friends, and candidates. Most of 
this past year a ninth grader dropped in regularly before 
dinner to discuss the state of the Academy. This led to 
my taking the bus with his third lacrosse team to 
witness a triumph over Andover's legions in the spring. 

In the time between classes I can listen to the piano in 
the Cobb Room, sounds from the kitchen, the students 
gathering for a meal, and - yes - the music from stereos 
and radios in the dormitory above me. 

The location of the Headmaster's Office allows me to 
feel the community. Clearly, the person who created 
the location of this office knew the way a 
headmastership must operate. A day does not pass 
without thoughts of gratitude to the man who arranged 
the Phillips Building, Ted Eames. 

The legacy of Ted Eames is present in this issue of the 
Archon. He hired young David Williams, the present 
keeper of our soul, in 1951. We often turn to him, most 
recently at Commencement. 

Ted Eames hired Art Sager and "suggested" he start 
.the Glee Club, which became an important tradition 
for decades. The revival of the Alumni Glee Club, 
under Art, of course, is now one of the highlights of 
Reunion each year. 

Uncle Tom Mercer's remarkable career at Governor 
Dummer began with his responding to the invitation of 
Ted Eames in 1930. Now we celebrate one of the great 
masters. He lives on in the hearts and minds of his 
students, colleagues and friends. 

Thank you, Ted Eames. 

Headmaster Peter Bragdon through his open door. 


otZ, k). /3^y^v 


226th Commencement 

David Williams challenges graduates to make tough decisions 

Morse Flag winner Hyun Shin and 
Headmaster Peter Bragdon stand at 
attention while new flag is raised. 


|he 226th Commencement of 
( rovernor Hummer Academy 
was a celebration of family, an 
occasion made complete when 
the Commencement address was given 
hy one of the Academy's own. 

The seniors invited senior master Da- 
vid Williams, chairman of the History 
Department and 38-year veteran, to give 
the graduation address. They honored 
him frequently during his speech with 
applause, and at the end with a standing 

It was, many spectators said, the best 
graduation speech they had ever heard. 

The seniors also encouraged faculty 
chairman Mike Moonves to take a 
chance on the variable weather and 
have their service on the Mansion 
House lawn. The drizzle abated almost 
as soon as the procession began. 

The 87 graduates marched from the 
Chapel through an aisle of undergrad- 
uates and behind Morse Flag winner 
Hyun Young Shin of Seoul, Korea, and 
Academy Prize winner Bobby A. Foster 
of Chelsea, Massachusetts, whose hon- 
ors had been bestowed on them the eve- 
ning before. 

David Williams began his commence- 
ment address by recalling his days as a 
young teacher at the Academy, and the 
"weekly institution known as Sunday 
Evening Vespers." Held in the Cobb 
Room, Vespers "was, by intent, the be- 
ginning of the school week." 

He recited a poem from those days 
that included these words: 

'Once to every man and nation 
comes the moment to decide. 

" 'Then it is the brave man chooses 
and the coward steps aside.' 

"The writer of the hymn suggests ob- 
viously that one is faced with the oppor- 
tunity to make choices, some more diffi- 
cult than others, some perhaps of great 
magnitude. And then we are measured, 
for the making of a decision is often 
difficult, unpleasant and perhaps even 
frightening. 'The brave man chooses and 
the coward steps aside.' 

"In your time here you all have made 
decisions: to study for a mathematics 
test or simply to blow it off; to play a 
team sport or do an athletic free term; to 
have a caring and concerned re- 


* tfft*^; 




Commencement speaker David M. 

Baccalaureate speaker Rev. Charles 
D. H. Barton. 

The Archon 

Herrick Fox, Keri'Frances Fantasia, William Hildesley and Jeffrey 
Fullerton at Commencement. 

lationship with someone or simply to use 
that person for your own ends . . . 

"Also to be considered is whether or 
not Governor Dummer allowed you to 
make decisions, whether or not it gave 
you the tools to make a legitimate 
choice, and finally, did you, for your 
part, have the moral fiber, the courage 
to act? 

"Whatever the decisions or choices 
you have made thus far, they pale into 
insignificance when compared with 
those that you still must make." 

He urged the graduates to prepare 
themselves for the decisions and choices 
ahead - for nuclear war or peace and 
order, for socialism or responsible capi- 
talism, to view women in the traditional 
manner or to bring humanness to the 
world, for ecological holocaust or envi- 
ronmental controls - by listening to the 
" 'one small voice of calm . . . one's in- 
ner voice.' 

"The individual man must become the 
spiritual man," he said. "The quality of 
your life is dependent upon your think- 
ing. You have this control. Don't waste 
it, don't abuse it. Make the choice. Live 
your life with love." 

October 1989 

The graduates then received their di- 
plomas from Trustee president Carl A. 
Pescosolido, Jr., and Mr. Bragdon and, 
following the benediction, recessed to 
the historic Milestone, where they 
paused before making their celebratory 
charge over the stone wall. 

Commencement events had begun 
Wednesday with the Senior Dinner, 
their time to say goodbye to the faculty. 
The Baccalaureate Service Thursday af- 
ternoon in Moseley Chapel was the first 
occasion for parents and friends, and the 
seniors had chosen three speakers - a 
student, Robert Zartarian '89 of Rye, 
New Hampshire; a faculty member, Fine 
Arts director Christopher Stowens; and 
the Rev. Charles D. H. Barton, who has 
been a GDA parent for the past decade 
(Andrew '83, John '84, Peter '87 and 
Adam '89). 

Traditional High Tea followed under 
the tent on the Quad, until the school- 
house bell signalled the 6 o'clock cere- 
mony at the flag pole. 

Hvun Young Shin emerged from 
among the umbrellas to accept the 
Morse Flag that had flown over the Aca- 
demy for the past school year. 

"He has known only the High Honor 
Roll," said Peter Bragdon, who went on 
to describe Young as "a stalwart in varsi- 
ty soccer, the finest wrestler in the 
school, stopped only by serious injury in 
the New Englands, a member of varsity 
tennis, president then vice-president 
of his class . . . jazz band . . . piano 
. . . dorm proctor . . . Red Key and 
more. He has accomplished all this with 
an entrancing modesty, and he accom- 
plished all this in a foreign language in a 
foreign land." 

At the Awards Ceremony which fol- 
lowed in Alumni Gymnasium, Hyun 
had the crowd "laughing till they cried" 
as an Ambrose speaker, describing some 
of the difficulties he had adjusting to the 
language and habits in America. 

At the end of the evening, Bobby Fos- 
ter was summoned forward to receive 
the Academy Prize. The Headmaster 
had described him as a young man "so 
successful in sports that one might forget 
his stunning academic growth at Gover- 
nor Dummer Academy. But possibly his 
greatest contribution will be his legacy - 
he would not let younger students per- 
form short of their ability and potential. 
He has been a leader by example and 
through direct advice, a leader in the 
classroom, in the dormitory, on the 
court and the field ... a leader to the 
young, a leader with a remarkable con- 

Adam Barton receives the 
Thorndike Hilton Cup as top 

Commencement Prize Winners 

Morse Flag Hyun Y. Shin 

Academy Prize Bobby A. Foster 

Thorndike Hilton Cup Adam M. H. Barton 

Peter Marshall French Trophy Martin J. Forrest IV 

Goodwin Athletic Prize Bobby A. Foster 

Anne Marie Murphy Athletic Award Amy C. Russell 

Thespian Award W. Michael Todd 

James M. Barriskill Prize Lauren M. Jellinek 

Mercer Art Prize Katharine L. Bolton 

Cumings Prize John S. Wilson 

Gaffney Prize Catherine A. C. MacLachlan 

Alumni Association Award John E. Spenlinhauer 

Special Prizes Adam M. H. Barton 

Awarded through the bequest Jeffrey L. Fullerton 

of Milton L. Dodge ' 1 1 Daniel F. Nadeau 

to seniors who have Scott A. Singer 

contributed to the strength Derek J. Sullivan 

of the Academy W. Michael Todd 

Wilkie Service Award Jennifer L. Katz 

Moody Kent Prizes 

English Courtney E. Carson 

History Herrick S. Fox 

Mathematics W. Michael Todd 

Science Adam M. H. Barton 

Religion Stephen J. Franco 

Music Scott A. Singer 

French Jeannette Morss 

Spanish Keri-Frances M. Fantasia 

German Fatemeh Entekhabi 

Latin Tyler B. Robinson 

Art Heather A. Mosher 

Ambrose Speaking Awards 

First Amy C. Russell 

Second Hyun Y. Shin 

Third John S. Wilson 

Class Agent Amy C. Russell 

Class Secretary Jennifer L. Katz 

Undergraduate Prize Winners 

Ingham Fund Scholarship Alexa M. Wriggins 

Richard Hawes Francis Scholarship Margo L. Doyle 

Dean Channing Hale Scholarship Donald R. Conley, Jr. 

Columbia University Book Award Kevin D. O'Handley 

Harvard Book Prize Glenn W. Johnson 

Holy Cross Prize Book Jocelyn A. Malik 

Whittemore Award Michael X. Aron 

Bausch and Lomb Medal Arthur M. Zweil III 

Brown University Book Award Glenn W. Johnson 

Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Medal Gordon S. Randall 

Edmund Coffin Colman 
Scholarship Shannon B. Davenport 

The Archon 

Colleges of the Class of 1989 


S. Hawley Appleton University of Hartford 

Brian J. Arrington Morehouse College 

Jennifer Ashare University of Arizona 

Robert S. Ashworth University of Colorado 

Michael F. Barad University of Colorado 

Adam M. H. Barton University of Pennsylvania 

S. Preston Beach Bates College 

Katharine L. Bolton Pitzer College 

Kevin C. Brewster Hampshire College 

Nathan G. Broehl Interim Program 

Kristin A. Brown Dickinson College 

Courtney E. Carson Vassar College 

Jessica M. Clapp University of Montana 

John H. Costello III Franklin and Marshall College 

Jennifer A. Cowles Colby College 

Jessica L. Cowles Skidmore College 

Lindsey L. Curley University of Rochester 

Erik C. Danielson University of New Hampshire 

Schyular C. Dawson Earlham College 

Michael S. Derrickson University of Denver 

Philip Dimitriou Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute 

Matthew F. Downing University of Hartford 

Fatemeh Entekhabi McGill University 

Keri-Frances Fantasia Leysin American School 

Michael D. Fluke University of Colorado 

Martin J. Forrest IV Lehigh University 

Joy E. Fosdick Rollins College 

Bobby A. Foster : C. W. Post College 

Herrick S. Fox Columbia University 

Stephen J. Franco Worcester Polytechnic Institute 

Jeffrey L. Fullerton Bucknell University 

Susannah A. Griffin Kenyon College 

John E. Hellerman Tulane University 

Lisa S. Hernandez University of Miami 

Victoria C. Hill Kenyon College 

Christina L. Hilliker Canisius College 

Thomas P. Horton University of Denver 

Hamish R. W. House Roger Williams College 

Allison M. Hyder Tulane University 

Michael K. Hyder Boston College 

Lauren M. Jellinek Miami University of Ohio 

M. Renee Jespersen Tulane University 

October 1989 

■***■ J 

Braden A. Johnson Hobart College 

Paolo A. Josca Tufts University 

Charles B. Kahn Muhlenberg College 

Jennifer L. Katz University of New Hampshire 

Jonathan R. Kocsis University of California, Santa Cruz 

Tonya A. Kovach University of New Hampshire 

Chante R. Lampton Hamilton College 

Mariah Lilly Interim Program 

Joseph D. Lipchitz Gettysburg College 

Kevin J. Lydon Norwich University 

Catherine A. C. MacLachlan Earlham College 

Alison A. Magee University of Denver 

M. Jason McLoy University of South Carolina 

Karim N. A. S. Mohammed Skidmore College 

Alexander G. Moody Interim Program 

Jeannette Morss Colby College 

Heather A. Mosher Rhode Island School of Design 

Daniel F. Nadeau Rollins College 

Ashley E. Newbert University of Vermont 

Carolyn A. O'Keefe Gettysburg College 

Thomas R. Plante, Jr Skidmore College 

Sara S. Pleninger Lafayette College 

Adam C. Robinson Northwestern University 

Tyler B. Robinson Macalester College 

Amy C. Russell Boston College 

Alison L. Schermerhorn Northeastern University 

Courtney M. Seed Union College 

Todd D. Seely Colorado State University 

Hyun Young Shin Amherst College 

Scott A. Singer Oberlin College 

Joshua D. Solomon Drew University 

John E. Spenlinhauer Ithaca Colloge 

Derek J. Sullivan U.S. Military Academy, West Point 

John F. Sullivan Rollins College 

Samuel S. Temple Interim Program 

W. Michael Todd Dartmouth College 

Cheryl A. Tucker University of Hartford 

Derek R. vanVliet Rollins College 

Kevin E. Vermeersch University of Vermont 

Robert T. Wattie III Lafayette College 

John S. Wilson Texas Christian University 

Robert E. Zartarian University of New Hampshire 


Reunion '89 

A banner year 

Al tanner yeai ii was foi reun 
Don Sto< kwell, < lass of. 1 
im;i., ha e said it best in a 
post-reunion letter to Headmaster Peter 

"For many ol us it was the first time 
we had seen each other in 50 years. I 
became better acquainted with my class- 
mates at the reunion than during my 
two years at Governor Dummer. Maybe 
it was because during the school years 
we tended to associate with certain 
groups, or perhaps we have finally ma- 
tured with the years. At any rate, it was 
so enjoyable ..." 

More than 250 reunioners, faculty and 
former faculty, family members and 
friends turned up for various weekend 
events. Many stayed on campus, filling 
some 60 dormitory rooms in Phillips, 
Eames, Perkins, Peirce and Moody 

Special features this year were the 
tours and ribbon-cutting ceremony at 
the newly completed dormitory, and 
cruises of Newburyport Harbor which 
tempted many reunion-goers. 

The class of '39 won the prize for the 
highest attendance percentage-wise; 26 
of 46 turned out, or 55 percent. The 
25th Reunion class of '64 had the high- 
est number - 31 classmates plus 28 
spouses, friends and children. The 10th 
Reunion class of 79 followed with 24 
alumni/ae and 12 others; and the 5th 
Reunion Class of '84 with 25 all told. 

For those who arrived Friday, there 
was an international buffet in the Din- 
ing Hall, while Ben and Jean Pearson 
entertained the class of '44 at their home 
in Byfield, Bill and Bobbi Whiting enter- 
tained the class of '59 in Topsfield, and 
John and Florence Mercer entertained 
'64 in Amesbury 

The ninth annual 4.75-mile road race 
led off Saturday's activities, and '64 won 
hands down among the reunion classes. 
John Steele '64 was the first alum across 
the finish line at 32:30, though faculty 
"pros" David Abusamra (30:51) and 
Alec White (31:30) led the way. Bob 
Palotta '64 came in at 33:16, followed by 
Charlie Cashin '84 (35:21), Peter Arnold 
74 (35:45), Linda Miller 79 (37:03), 
Shawn Reeves '87 (37:25), John Heald 

'44ers in the Grand March of Alumni: from left, Ed Tarbell, Bill 
Campbell, Ben Pearson, Malcolm von Saltza and Gordon Hoyt. 

The Grand Parade continues: Warren Perkins '44, Irv Grossman '49, 
John Raymer, John Nash, Mary Lou Raymer, Gardiner White, Dodd 
and Barbara Miles, all '54. 

The Archon 

Alumni Glee Club singers on Sunday morning: from left, Peter Sutton '47, John Raymer '54, Ralph Johnson 
Elizabeth O'Leary '88, Perry MacFarlane, David Yesair '50, Hank Cleaveland '38, Bob Canterbury '64, and 
Marc am Rhein '50. 


'64 and Bucky Foss '64 (37:56), and Ann 
Rooney '82 (39:12). 

Peter Bragdon and George McGregor 
'51 presided at the ribbon-cutting, then 
bagpiper Leonard Oakes once again led 
the Grand Parade of Alumni down Mid- 
dle Road to Meeting of Alumni under 
the tent on the Quad. The tent was 
decorated with large, new class banners, 
which will be used whenever those years 
are gathered. 

Peter Sherin '59, president of the 
Alumni Association for the past two 
years, was presented the Alumnus of the 
Year Award (1989) by incoming presi- 
dent John Mercer '64. Sherin is also 
serving his third year as an Alumni 

Put Flint '37 stepped gamely into Tim 
Green's shoes to give the Annual Fund 
report (Green, who oversees the Annual 
Fund for the Trustees, was somewhere in 
Iowa on a coast-to-coast bicycle trip). He 
presented two Reunion Class Bowls to 
'69 and agent Peter Dorsey - one for 
being the reunion class with the highest 
dollar total ($21,743), and the other, for 
the highest participation (62%). 

John Mercer was elected president for 
two years, and Bill Toby 70 of Rock- 
ville, Conn., vice-president for a year. 
Elected to five-year terms on the Alumni 
Association Executive Committee were 
Alison Miller '82 of Brookline, Dave 
Emerson '50 of Lynnfield, and Mark 
Whitney '81 of Portsmouth, N.H. Re- 
October 1989 

elected class secretaries for five-year 
terms were Don Stockwell '39, Ben Pear- 
son '44, Manson Hall and Tom Emery 
'49, Mike Smith '54, Rick Friend '59, 
John Mercer '64, Jeff Gordon '69, and 
Abby Woodbury '79. Peter Arnold '74 
and Christine Romboletti '84 were the 

Picnic lunch, campus tours, challenge 
softball games and Glee Club rehearsal 
(again well attended by spectators) filled 
the afternoon. While the other alum- 
ni/ae enjoyed a New England clambake, 
the 50th Reunion Class was entertained 
by Buster and Fran Navins at their 
home on Faculty Lane, and the 25th 
Reunion Class, by Peter and Dottie 
Bragdon in the Mansion House. 

Sunday morning's Chapel Service 
once again closed the weekend. The 
Glee Club, under the leadership of mas- 
ters emeriti Arthur Sager and Ben 
Stone, was two dozen members strong - 
from Carl Buechner '31 of Winter Park, 
Fla., to Elizabeth Leary '88 of Byfield. 
They sang the favorites - "Senior Song," 
"Prayer of Thanksgiving" and "Amazing 
Grace"; Al Chase '65 soloed on the pop- 
ular "Landsighting" and "If I Were a 
Rich Man"; and the faculty quartet of 
Sager, Stone, John Witherspoon and 
Peter Sutton '47 sang forth with "Lida 
Rose" and "Ride the Chariot." 

All in all it was, as Don Stockwell 
wrote, "an experience I will long remem- 

Alan Chase '65 singing 

The Old Guard - From left: Paul St. George '38, Buster Navins '31, Clark Neily '37, John Chandler '29, Julian 
Hess '36, John Healy '32, Carl Buechner '31, Bob Seavey '38, Jim Gardiner '23, Harry Churchill '33, Gerald 
May '26, John English '28, Put Flint '37. 


The 50th for '39 -Sitting, from left: George and Loretta Hubbell, Matty Hannon, Don Stockwell, Chuck 
Goodrich, Susan and Phil Simpson and Tom Parker; Standing, Henry Payson, Euny and Tom Tenney, George 
Simson, Pat and John Gannett, Tom Killough, John Klotz, Ed Noyes, Margaret and Arthur Rolfe, Esther Parker, 
Maribel and George Lord. 

At left: Alumni Association president John Mercer; center, Alumnus of the Year Peter Sherin with class 
secretaries extraordinare Put Flint '31 and John English '28; right, John Canepa '49 and Buster Navins '31. 


The Archon 

',>..;., r * 





v 1 




The 45th for '44 - From left, John Whitney, Gordon Hoyt, Al Wyer, 
Warren Perkins, Dennis Anderson, Bill Campbell, Ben Pearson, Malcolm 
von Saltza and Ed Tarbell. 

Margaret and Arthur Rolfe '39 tour 
the new dormitory. 




The 40th for '49 - From left, Manson Hall, Tora Grossman, John Canepa, 
■ I lrv Grossman, and Gale and Tom Emery. 

George Simson '39 holds up his end 
of the '39 banner. 

October 1989 


~ „ > 




The 35th for '54 - From left: Dodd and Barbara Miles, John Raymer, Nancy Larsen, Mary Lou Raymer, Tom 
Larsen, Dick and Julie Pew, Deborah and Mike Smith, John Nash, Gardiner White and Marion and David Ellis. 

The '30th for '59 - Front row, from left: John Catlett, Susan Pouch, Joan Light, Ruth Tucker, Carolyn Bird, 
Gretchen Friend and Bob Pouch; Back row, Rick Friend, Peter Sherin, Randy Light, Alan Tucker and Courtney 


The Archon 


The 25th for '64 - Sitting, from left: Bob Canterbury, Howard Foss, Bob Palotta, Dick Tuxbury, Bill Poole, 
Patty, Steve, Miriam and Hallee Hobbs, Elizabeth and Bruce Fraser; Standing, Paul Friedberg, John Heald, Peter 
Thomas, Jeff Karelis, Janice and Tom Maier, Joanne Tuxbury, Larry Henchey, John Mercer, Johnye Ballenger, 
Jay Cooke, Don Balser, Charlie Parker, Diane and Terry Golden, Bill Harvey, Rocke Robinson VI and V. 

The 20th for '69 'Children in front row, Meredith, Brooks and Hope Gordon and Samantha Sacks; Adults, from 
left, Jeff Gordon, Doug Bradshaw, Jan Gordon, Josh Miner, Peter and Susie Dorsey, Jon Williams, Mike Miller, 
Mary Williams, Hal Terrie, Andrea Sacks, John O'Leary, Shelden Sacks, Nat Follansbee and Joe Mclntire. 

October 1989 


The 1 5th for '74 - Jon Sender and 
Peter Arnold 

The 10th for '79 - Front row, from left, Stori Stockwell, Debbie Baker, 
Kathy Coffin Hourihan, Abby Woodbury, Wendy Silin McAvoy; 2nd 
row, Jim Ronan, Troy Dagres, Lisa Lau, Nancy Holm, Gretchen 
Roorback, Linda Miller; back row, Jeff Garnett, Laura Roome, Larry 
Whitten, Tom Atkinson, Steve Judson, Betsy Farley. 

The 5th for 84 - Front row, from left, Dave Gould, Christine Romboletti, Elizabeth Kimball, Kim Grillo, Jim 
Lancaster, Tom Dust, Paul Bartholomew; 2nd row, John Barton, Tim Clark, Charles Cashin, Andrew Hull; 3rd 
row, Jim Donaldson and Elizabeth Kimball's husband Allan. 


The Archon 


Alumni Sports Day 

The Alumnae Lacross Team - From Ie/t: Erika Sayewich '88, Benay Lazo '81, Kara Moheban '88, Julie Miller 
'88, Sue Perry '81, Meredith Lazo '85, Nathalie Ames '85, Anne Weitzman '88, Cornelia Woodworth '82, 
Kiki Chesterton '81 , assistant coach Susie Childs, Claire Dober '82; in front, coach Elizabeth Clark. 

Alumni Baseball Team - Sitting, from left: Peter Sherin '59, Greg Moore '80, Troy Dagres '19, Steve Moheban 
'80, Jeff Leavitt '82, John Thomas '82, Burke Leavitt '84, Jim Pierce '12, Anthony Fusco '85, Mark Miller '82, 
Todd Dagres '18; Standing, Bill Dumoulin '81, Rob DeLena '81, coach Mike Moonves. 

Alumni Lacrosse Team - Sitting, from left: Jeff Katz '81, Ben Williams '88, Jeff Ogden '76, Tom DiNamio '85, 
Rob Studley '86, Alvin Thompson '85, Gene Bouley '58, coach David Williams; Dong Kirk '85, Jim Stafford, 
Will Adams '83, David Hoffman '83; Standing, Paul Whynott '88,JeffGarnett '19, David Callan '80, Steve Kim 
'88, Gene Taft '86, Avery Woodworth '19, Brian Noyes '16, Ike Suggs '18, Ben Young 75, Tim Tenney '69, 
Dave Phippen '11, Dan Morison '88. 

October 1989 13 

GDA Scene 

Growing stronger with diversity 

Mk he! I lontaigne, the 

greal 16th Century French 
essayist, once wrote: 
"There never were in the 
world two opinions alike, no more than 
two hairs or two grains; the most univer- 
sal quality is diversity." 

One of the great and growing 
strengths of Governor Dummer Acade- 
my is its diversity. The capital campaign 
speaks to the desire to make the school a 
true national - a universal - school. It 
addresses this issue by seeking endow- 
ment for scholarships to increase the 
ethnic, economic and geographic diversi- 
ty of students. 

1989-90 is a year of progress. The 122 
new students are one of the most diverse 
groups ever, coming from a total of 21 
states and 12 countries, many of them 
not currently represented at the Acade- 
my (Colorado, Indiana, Michigan, New 
Jersey, Nevada, Wyoming, the Bahamas, 
the Dominican Republic, Finland, Ja- 
pan, Republic of Panama, and the Phil- 

All told, 340 students have come from 
a total of 26 states (a gain of seven this 
year) and 19 countries (a gain of seven). 
There are 200 men and 140 women; 84 
seniors, 93 juniors, 98 sophomores and 

65 freshmen. 

The 24 girls who have moved into the 
new dormitory represent a slight in- 
crease in the boarding percentage. There 
are now 241 boarders and 99 day stu- 

Ten new faculty, likewise, bring diver- 
se backgrounds and experience. 

Academy Prize-winner returns 

Two Governor Dummer alumni are 
among the new faculty who are teaching 
a variety of subjects and coaching a vari- 
ety of sports. 

1972 Academy Prize winner Brian P. 
Lenane has returned to campus as direc- 
tor of studies, while three-sport All Star 
Anthony P. Fusco '85, a May graduate 
of Columbia University, is teaching En- 
glish and religion. 

When presented the Academy Prize, 
"Maxi" Lenane was described as a stu- 
dent "with an unusual degree of mature 
judgment, enthusiasm, loyalty and natu- 
ral leadership." He was also co-captain of 
the football (All-League on offense) and 
lacrosse teams as a senior, and he has 
remained intimately connected to the 
Academy - first as a class agent and, 
since 1983, as a member of the Board of 

As director of studies he is responsible 
for the academic scheduling and grades, 
and he will also teach science or math- 
ematics. He and his wife Susan, also a 
new member of the faculty, are resident 
masters in the new dormitory. 

Most recently, Lenane was a physical 
science and algebra teacher at Eagle- 
brook School in Deerfield, Massachu- 
setts, as well as chairman of the Com- 
puter Department, member of the 
Curriculum Committee, assistant foot- 
ball coach and head J.V. lacrosse coach. 
He has a B.A. degree in biology from 
Franklin and Marshall College and an 
M.B.A. from the Wharton School, and 
he is working toward his Ph.D. at the 
University of Massachusetts. He pre- 
viously was a management consultant at 
Ernst &. Whitney and a program man- 
ager at Digital Equipment Corp. 

Lenane succeeds Richard N. Leavitt, 
who continues to teach finite mathemat- 
ics and probability and statistics, in ad- 
dition to some pre-calculus, calculus and 
Algebra II. Leavitt is coordinating the 
10-year evaluation by the New England 
Association of Schools and Colleges and 
serving as back-up dorm master in Ma- 
son Cottage, and he will be coaching in 
the spring. A master here since 1969, he 
lives on Faculty Lane. 

At the Commencement Awards Ceremony, Headmaster Peter Bragdon congratulates Meg and Doug Miller '46, 
left, and Marty and Bill Sperry, right, for 35 years of service to the Academy. 

14 TheArchon 

Susan Lenane is teaching mathematics 
and directing Friday and Saturday night 
student activities and the afternoon 
work squad. A graduate of Franklin and 
Marshall with a B.A. in political science, 
she taught math at Eaglebrook for two 
years, and previously operated a day 
care center. The Lenanes have two chil- 
dren - Kate, 10, and Kevin, 9. 

Anthony Fusco received the Special 
Senior Achievement Award when he 
graduated from Governor Dummer in 
1985. He was All-League co-captain of 
the 1985 New England championship 
basketball team, and also captain and 
All-League in baseball and soccer. He 
received his B.A. in political science in 
May from Columbia, where he played 
J.V. basketball and was undergraduate 
coach. He has also been a summer coach 
and basketball camp instructor. 

Paul Sullivan is teaching mathematics 
and is the new head football coach, suc- 
ceeding Jim Scheidegger, who is with the 
Peace Corps in Zaire. Sullivan comes 
from St. Pius X High School in Atlanta, 
Georgia, where he was math teacher, 
assistant to the dean of studies and di- 
rector of SAT preparation. A graduate 
of the University of Notre Dame, he 
received his M.A. at Northern Arizona 
University and is finishing his Ph.D. in 
educational administration at the Uni- 
versity of Georgia. He and his wife Na- 
nette have three children - son Cory, 8, 
and daughters Mary-Frances, 5, and 
Margaret-Anne, 3. They are living in 
Commons II West. 

John B. Nichols of Danvers is director 
of vocal music. Most recently instructor 
of fine arts at Curry College, he formerly 
taught music at Plymouth-Carver High 
School and was vocal music coordinator 
for all Marblehead public schools. A 
graduate of Ithaca College with a mas- 
ter's in music/conducting from Indiana 
University, he has also studied at the 
Ecoles d'art Americaines in Fontaineb- 
leau, France, and has been director of 
choirs in Duxbury, Marblehead and 
Quincy. He and his wife Jodi have two 
children -Jared, 10, and Johanna, 5. 

Elinor S. Wright of Lynnfield is 
teaching two sections of Latin. Most re- 
cently a teacher of Latin I-IV at Pingree 
School, she received her B.A. in Greek 


'Maxi" Lenane in '72 Steve and Derrick Metz Ted Withington in '56 

from Oberlin College, and her M.A. in 
classical studies and her Ph.D. in Greek 
from the University of Pennsylvania, 
where she was a teaching and writing 
assistant. She has also been a credentials 
officer at the University of Pennsylva- 
nia's Career Planning and Placement 
Service. She and her husband, Victor 
Troll, have one daughter, Emily. 

David J. Van Ness, mathematics, 
comes to Governor Dummer from Epis- 
copal High School in Bellaire, Texas, 
where he taught math and biology and 
was head soccer coach and assistant 
football coach. He has also been a patrol 
instructor at the Northwest Outward 
Bound School in Eugene, Oregon. He 
has a B.A. in health and physical educa- 
tion and an M.A. in environmental edu- 
cation and conservation from Trenton 
(New Jersey) State College. He and his 
wife Suzi have twin boys, Erick and 
James, 12. The Van Nesses are dorm 
masters in Moody House. 

Barry Graham of Newburyport, physi- 
cal education, has his B.S. in phys ed 
from the University of Massachusetts 
with a major in sports management. He 
most recently was manager of United 
Divers, Inc., in Danvers. He and his wife 
Bonnie have a daughter, Miranda. 

Cathy H. George, religion, has been 
assistant pastor at St. Paul's Church in 
Newburyport for the past year, and pris- 
on chaplain at the Massachusetts Cor- 
rectional Institution in Framingham for 
several years. She has a B.A. in anthro- 
pology and religion from Macalester 
College and an M.Div. from Harvard 
Divinity School. 

Heather Forcier, a May graduate of 

Quinnipiac College in Hamden, Con- 
necticut, is the new athletic trainer. She 
majored in sports therapy and was a 
member of the varsity volleyball team 
and student trainer for four years. 

Other faculty changes 

Steve Metz, chemistry teacher for the 
past 11 years, has become chairman of 
the Science Department. He succeeds 
Doug Miller, who has held the post since 
science became a department in 1963. 
Miller continues to teach accelerated 
physics and speech, as well as Science I, 
and he is assisting with the Milestone. 

Metz and his wife Elizabeth Clark, for- 
mer physical education teacher and 
coach here, have had two additions to 
their family this year. Derrick Nathan 
arrived in January, and sister Margaret, 
in July. 

There have also been additions to the 
Adams-Wall, Karin, Larsen and Allen 
families; see Faculty Births on page xx. 

New trustees 

An alumnus, Stephen G. Kasnet '62 o\ 
Manchester, and a former master, Fred- 
erick B. "Ted" Withington o( Bruns- 
wick, Maine, were elected to five-year 
terms on the Academy's board of trust- 
ees at their meeting in May. 

Re-elected ro the board were Dodge D. 
Morgan '50 o( Cape Elizabeth, Maine; 
William R. Plumer '53 ofWellesley Hills; 
and Feter R. Remis '52 ol Swampscott; 
while Timothv G. Greene '50 of Cam- 
bridge was re-elected to a second three- 
year term as an Alumni Trustee. 

Kasnet, who chaired the 21 5th Anni- 
versary celebration a year ago, is now co- 

October 1989 


i hairman (with Dodge Mi n ;an) oi the 
capital campaign, To make A Significant 
I )ifference I sident of R. 

M. Bradley's Industrial and Real Estate 
Division, he is also a member of the 
Finance Committee in Manchester, 
where he lives with his wife Missy and 
their children Hadley, 15, and Archie, 

Withington taught mathematics and 
coached football and track at Governor 
Dummer from 1947 to 1956, and carries 
on a 150-year family tradition. His great- 
great-great-grandfather, the Rev. Leon- 
ard Withington Newbury, served as 
president of the Governor Dummer 
Trustees off and on from 1841 to 1852. 
His great-grandfather, Nathan Noyes 
Withington, attended the Academy in 
1945-46, and his grandfather, David 
Little Withington, attended from 1866 
to 1870 and was Trustee from 1883 to 
1888. His uncle, Lothrop Withington, 
was a trustee from 1957 to 1965, and his 
cousin, Nathan Withington '58 of Plym- 
outh, has been a Trustee since 1972 (and 
was elected treasurer on May 13, suc- 
ceeding Brian Lenane). 

Ted Withington retired to Brunswick, 
Maine, in 1988 after 22 years as head- 
master of Friends Academy in Locust 
Valley, New York. He recently chaired 
visiting evaluation teams to Chapin 
School and Riverdale School in New 
York and the Friends School in Balti- 
more. Governor Dummer will be eval- 
uated for re-accreditation in 1990. He 
and his wife JoAnn have three daughters 
and three grandchildren. 

Retiring from the board, along with 
Lenane, was Mrs. Penny Lapham of 
Manchester, mother of Becca '83 and 
Henry '86. 

The Annual Fund 

The 1989-90 Annual Fund, with a goal 
of $600,000, was launched October 1. 

John E. Kavanagh III of Beverly, father 
of Julie '92, is chairman of the Parents 
Fund and Guy R. Scott of Weston, fa- 
ther of Peter '90, is chairman of the Se- 
nior Parents Fund. The Senior Parents 
are seeking to fund the second Young 
Master Chair. The first was funded by 
the combined gifts of the Parents of '88 
and '89. 

Marjorie Rouisse retires precisely on June 30 

Slightly more than 28 years ago - 
she would know the date exactly 
Marjorie Rouisse saw a blind 
ad in the newspaper. She 
guessed that the position was at Gover- 
nor Dummer Academy and with charac- 
teristic directness, she called. She has 
been watch dog of the Academy's fi- 
nances ever since; she has signed the 
checks, kept personnel and benefit re- 
cords, and been involved with the en- 
dowment fund (which grew from $1.5 
million in 1961 to $12 million in 1989). 

At the Commencement Awards cere- 
mony in June, Headmaster Peter W. 
Bragdon noted that "Her precision has 
created all-day searches for a missing $5; 
once she held the post office to a re- 
imbursement of the school with a check 
for 10 cents. It has forced taxicab drivers 
to write out receipts during the height of 
rush hour traffic at airports. She clearly 
has intimidated the auditors during their 
annual review." 

"All her immense talent has been 
marshalled to serve the Academy . . . ," 
he added, "and her care goes way be- 
yond the parameters of her office during 
those interludes of conversation that fol- 
low any business of the moment. She 
has been a listener to her colleagues." 

"Yes, I've been demanding," Marjorie 
admits, "and it's true that everything 
would stop for 10 cents." She is not so 
certain about the taxicab-at-the-airport 
story, but adds that some people may 
have gotten the receipts "to keep me 
quiet." She also takes great pride in hav- 
ing been fair and discreet. 

Marjorie timed her retirement so she 
could "graduate with Scott" - her grand- 
nephew Scott Singer '89 of Oak View, 
California, recipient of .a Special Prize 
and the Moody Kent Prize for Music. 

A former bookkeeper at Babson Col- 
lege, she came to Governor Dummer 
when her husband Herb became super- 
intendent of schools in Ipswich. Herb 
retired three years ago and they now 
plan to spend more time in Florida and 
in Vermont with their son Dana, daugh- 
ter-in-law Nancy, and grandson Chris, 
7. Marjorie plans to play the organ that 
she has "barely touched in years" and do 
more handwork and more square danc- 
ing. Marjorie is also treasurer of the 

* -v-T 

V.' \- s& 

Marjorie Rouisse at the vault 

Trustees of Trust Funds in Ipswich. 

Marjorie worked under three GDA 
headmasters - Val Wilkie, Jack Ragle 
and Peter Bragdon - and she has seen the 
Academy grow from an all-boys school 
of 225, mostly boarders, to a co-ed 
school of 345, one-third of them day 
students. "I personally was delighted to 
see the school go coed," she says. "To 
me this was normal - like a family." 

She witnessed great physical changes - 
at least five new buildings and additions 
to or conversion of others - and she 
watched two generations of families 
come through the Academy, among 
them, Bob Fullerton '63 and his son Jeff 
'89. "I also," she smiles, "taught the new 
director of studies (Brian Lenane 72) 
how to write a check - in 1968." 

One of the things that impressed her 
the most over the years, she says, is "the 
caring attitude of the people at Gover- 
nor Dummer Academy, be they admin- 
istration, faculty or staff." 

"After all," she says, "if we forget we 
are dealing with kids, we had better pack 
up and go home. We have been given 
the most prized possession a parent has." 

Forever proper, she always took her 
good jewelry out for the opening day of 
school, a ritual she said she would miss 
this year. For her retirement, however, 
the Academy presented her with a 
charm - a solid gold replica of the Little 
Red Schoolhouse - for memory's sake. 


The Archon 

On top of the world 

Australian Ross Clayton (he 
would say it Cly-ton) arrived 
last January from Down Un- 
der to teach English for the 
calendar year. He is filling in for English 
Department chairman Wally Rowe, who 
is teaching in Singapore. 

At the Allies dinner in May, Clayton 
told about his school in Melbourne, 
then reflected on his American experi- 
ence so far. Here is Governor Dummer 
Academy through the eyes of a veteran 
teacher from the other side of the globe. 

Melbourne Grammar is a private 
school for 750 boys who wear blue suits, 
blue shirts and blue ties. Most of the 
buildings are made from blue (really 
black) stone. It is highly academic, com- 
petitive and hierarchal; students are 
graded in math division from 1 to 9 so 
that the "nerds" and "jocks" are easily 
identifiable. There are 30 students to a 
class and they are taught for seven peri- 
ods every day - there are NO free peri- 
ods. We all respond with Pavlovian pre- 
cision to the bell which rules our day. 

At the end of 12 years a boy's future is 
decided by a series of three-hour exams 
in each subject, taken by all students in 
Victoria. One's rank determines which 
university he attends and what course 
he can take. A brutal system, though it 
does prevent Senior Slide. 

When my headmaster asked me if I 
would like to teach in America for a 
year, I honestly thought he was joking; 
but I accepted immediately. Later, in 
looking up GDA in the Private Schools 
Book, I became very suspicious. The Pres- 
idential elections were on TV nightly 
and I watched the skill with which you 
Americans package things. GDA looked 
too good. Besides, it didn't fit any of my 
stereotyped ideas of America and Ameri- 
cans. In my youth, I too had dropped 
my sheriffs badge into the dust and rid- 
den off into the sunset with Grace Kelly 
and I'd read the Grapes of Wrath, Hem- 
ingway, Faulkner, Moby Dick and Huck- 
leberry Finn. 

What is it like to arrive at GDA, a 
place founded 25 years before the first 
convict was transported to Australia? 

To quote one of my first letters home: 

"It is 19 degrees (early January) but 

V i 

Ross Clayton with Kate Appleton '85, left, and Benay Lazo '81, after 
running the 4.75'mile Alumni Pie Race. 

there is no wind and a cloudless sky, 
unlike the dark gloom of Merry Eng- 
land, and life is splendid. Our house 
(Noyes House) is perfect: uneven floors, 
awkward nooks and crannies all vibrat- 
ing with history and character, fur- 
nished with appropriate antiques. We 
are finding Americans most courteous 
and thoughtful, and the Dummer ones 
have a sense of humor. 

"There is much true beauty. The 
school is totally unlike any I have en- 
countered. It is not like being in school: 
no uniforms, plenty of freedom, 11 to 12 
to a class, very informal, no snobbish 
dressing, very natural interaction be- 
tween the sexes. 

"I have been touched by the over- 
whelming friendliness of the place. Eve- 
ryone catches your eye and says 'Hi.' 
'You're welcome.' 'No problem.'." 

The first day of school I was having 
breakfast and feeling very nervous when 
a girl walked past and spontaneously put 
her arm around my shoulder and said 
"Good luck." At Melbourne Grammar, 
we have the four-foot (distance between 
teacher and student) rule. The next day 
a boy gave me a friendly punch on the 
arm and said, "How's it going, Big 
Guy?", and I felt I had reached the 
promised land. 

Last year was the first time at MGS 
that we were officially allowed to use first 

names in reports. Coming to GDA and 
seeing the relationships between the fac- 
ulty and students is a revelation. To 
have only seven advisees instead of a 
house of 70 to mind makes genuine com- 
munication possible. 

My colleagues here are genuinely in- 
terested in education, they remain alert 
to changes and are willing to interact. 
There is very strong pressure to realize 
your full potential. 

The three central memories of these 
past months all stem from programs the 
Allies supported ... a short story writer 
Andre Dubus III reading The Cage Keep- 
er to 40 students in the Mansion House 
and then staying for Wl hours an- 
swering questions and conveving both 
the power and excitement of words. Fred 
Folsom, the artist-in-residence, who of- 
fered kernels of ideas and challenges to 
enlarge our perceptions. And the Poetry 
Festival, where 100 young poets from a 
wide cross-section of society were united 
by their love of poetry. 

Yet my most abiding memory will be 
of Open Nights and the 'beyond the call 
o( duty' effort of the Bragdons every 
Saturday of offering something for eve- 
rybody from us refined chess-playing 
types to the hustlers at the pool table 
downstairs. I have never seen anything 
like the grace and friendliness of GDA. 

October 1989 


Spring sports at GDA 

The baseball team wins a title for "Moon' 


i ia< li Mike Moonves' vai 
baseball team won a shai 
t he Independent S( hool 
I itle for the first 

time sine provided dra- 

The Governors needed to win their 

to tie Thayer Academy 

(already 14-1). They squeezed by Nobles 

and Greenough (6-5) and then faced 

an hrival Brooks School. 

The Governors were ahead 2-0 in the 
bottom of the seventh, and with one out 
and runners on second and third, a 
Brooks player hit one to the outfield, 
seemingly out of reach. Then Tom Plan- 
te '89 made The Catch. He fired the ball 
to relay man Jason McLoy '89, who sent 
it on to Nicholas Vachon '90 on second 
base for the double play and the save. 

Moonves' MVPs were ace pitcher Rob 
Wattie '89 and leading batter Jason Mc- 
Loy '89. 

Wattie, of Atkinson, New Hampshire, 
had pitched a no-hitter against Bucking- 
ham, Browne & Nichols in April, and 
was 8-0 for the season, with 68 strike- 
outs, 13 walks and an ERA of 0.78. In 
his four-year GDA career, the win-loss 
record was 42-17; he alone won 24. 

McLoy, of Wolfeboro, New Hamp- 
shire, led the team with 24 hits and 15 
runs for the year, an average of .462. He 
had only one error in the field. 

McLoy and Wattie were unanimous 
All-League choices along with Vachon, 
of Playa del Rey, California, who will be 
next year's captain. 

The Senior Baseball Trophy went to 
outfielder Matt Downing '89 of Melrose 
who, Moonves said, was "positive, effec- 
tive, and always aggressive." Downing 
and four others were named All League 
Honorable Mention: catcher Bill Bat- 
chelder '91 of Andover, pitcher Joe 
Crowley '90 of Melrose; outfielder Mike 
Guilbert '90 of Manchester, New Hamp- 
shire, and first baseman Matt Pascucci 
'90 of Swampscott. 


The men's lacrosse team, in their first 
year in the Independent School League, 
were 8-5 overall and fourth place in the 
League. Coach Steve Shea's MVP was 

Baseball coach Mike Moonves with MVPs Jason McLoy '89, left, and 
Roh Wattie '89 

attack man Kevin Lydon '89, the "key to 
our offense" and a first team All-League 
choice. He was the top scorer in the 

Alex Moody '89, who had been hock- 
ey MVP as goalie, was recognized as the 
four-year starter. "He's the kind of guy 
that you want to build your team 
around," said Shea. The Senior Lacrosse 
Trophy went to Derick vanVliet '89 of 
Byfield. Goal tender Nate Broehl '89 of 
Wooster, Ohio, was named to the sec- 
ond team All-League. 

Margo Doyle '90 of Marblehead, who 
"played in every game and gave 100%," 
was coach Patty Crowe's MVP for wom- 
en's lacrosse. Kerry Campbell '91 of 
Southboro was chosen All League and 
was selected to play on a New England 
team in national competition. 


Co-captain Doug Fluke '91 of Lynn- 
field was MVP of coach David Moore's 
young men's tennis team (nine of 12 
were first year men), which ended the 
season with a 3-10 record. Fluke was also 
named to the All League Team. 

Lindsey Curley '89 of North Andover 
was coach Peggy Childs' MVP in wom- 
en's tennis. The team ended up 2-10. 


It was tough coming back after win- 
ning the ISL championship a year ago, 
said coach Ken Casazza, but the young 
golf team (five newcomers of seven) 
showed promise. John Sullivan '89 of 
Manchester was sixth of 45 in New Eng- 
land and team MVP. The team went 
coed this year, with the addition of Ca- 
thy Burgess '91 of Andover, sister of 
former co-captain J. B. Burgess '88. 

Open X-C Race October 1 5 

The eighth annual Open Cross-Coun- 
try race will be run at Governor Dum- 
mer Academy on Sunday, October 15, 
at 10:30 a.m. Alumni and parents are 
invited to participate and should contact 
coach David Abusamra for details. 

This is one of three races in the Grand 
Prix cross-country circuit in New Eng- 
land, sponsored by The Athletics Con- 
gress. Runners will be coming from as far 
away as California. Among them will be 
world class competitors Dan Dillon and 
Lynn Jennings. 

An airline and Haymarket Travel will 
award air fare to the national 
championships in San Francisco to the 
top male and female. 


The Archon 

Track women are New England champs - again 

Coach MaryEllen Karin's women's 
track team won its sixth New England 
Class B championship in seven years (17 
teams competing), a week after winning 
the ISL championship. They also beat 
Milton in the regular season meets for 
the first time in 19 years. 

Coach Karin was named Newburyport 
Daily News Coach of the Year, and Amy 
Russell '89 of Hampton Falls, New 
Hampshire, Runner of the Year. Russell 
was also named Boston Globe All Schol- 
astic Runner of the Year in track (she 
won it earlier for cross-country), and was 
one of two athletes featured in the video 
shown during the Globe's awards dinner. 

MVP Russell, undefeated in four years 
in dual meets, was the New England 
champion in the 800 meter (2:22.7, a 
meet record), 1500 meter (4:48.6, a 
school and meet record) and 3,000 meter 
(11:00.6) runs. She set meet records in all 
three events at the ISLs (the 800 in a 
faster 2:21.0 and the 3,000 in a faster 
10:56.8). Russell also won the Gilbert 
Distance Award for the fourth year in a 

The ISL coaches elected Russell, Lisa 
Hernandez '89 of Wenham, and Shan- 
non Davenport '90 of Rye, New Hamp- 
shire, to their All-League team. Hernan- 
dez won the New England long jump 
(15'5") and both the long jump and 400 
meter run at the League meet (her best 
400 was 64.8 against Milton). Davenport 
won the New England javelin with a 
personal record 115'0". Hernandez and 
•Davenport both ran on the winning 
4x100 (52.8) and 4x400 (4:21.6) relays in 
the New Englands; with Russell and Les- 
lie McCant '91 of Tucson, Arizona, they 
set a school record in- the 4x400 (4:15.0) 
against Milton. 

Men's track 

First-year man David Beatty '90 of 
Newfields, New Hampshire, was coach 
Ed Rybicki's MVP in the "closest compe- 
tition in years." Beatty was undefeated 
in the 400 in Independent School Track 
Association competition (his best was 
53.1 seconds). 

The Gilbert Distance Award was pre- 
sented by distance coach David Abu- 
samra to Adam Barton '89 of Grove- 
land, who placed fifth in the New 

October 1989 

Runner /skier Amy Russell '89 receives a I24etter blazer from athletic 
director Bob Anderson. She was the fourth athlete in GDA history to 
earn 12 varsity letters. Women's track MVP, Russell also ivon the Anne 
Marie Murphy Award as top female athlete. 

Englands in the 1500 meter, third in the 
800 meter and ninth in the 3000. Bobby 
Foster '89 was recognized as a five-year 

letterman. He was the onlv trackman 
with more than two year's experience. 

At left: Bobby Foster holds the Academy Prize and the Goodwin 
Athletic Prize for top male athlete, with his mother, Marie Grieco, 
beside him; at right, Foster shows his .spring .shot put form. 


Alumni in the news 

An American Hero 

There was .1 time in the middle 
of thi 1 mer w hen one < ould 
to Dodge Morgan '50 
and stay up to Dodge Morgan. 

Upon the July publication of his book, 
The Voyage of American Promise, about 
his record, non-stop solo circumnaviga- 
tion of the globe, Morgan did an in- 
tense, two-week promotion tour. He ap- 
ed with Jane Pauley on NBC's early 
morning Today Show and on ABC's 
Night Line at the other end of the day. 
He appeared with sportscaster Len Ber- 
man, on The Larry King Show from 
Washington and on CNN's Internation- 
al Hour. He was interviewed by the 
Christian Science Monitor, the Washington 
Post, Associated Press, and dozens of 
other broadcast and print media from 
Portland to Los Angeles. 

The Capital in Annapolis, Maryland, 
which is home port to Promise now, ran 
an article and alumnus Alan Lockard 
'40 shared it with Governor Dummer 

The Capital said the book was "well 
worth reading. Not so much for the 
many close encounters with fate and tri- 
umphs over Mother Nature, but for 
Morgan's spiritual and philosophical de- 
scriptions about the agony of dealing 
with the passage of time and a con- 
suming desire to master solitude." 

(During his 142-day, 32,000-mile voy- 
age, he went three months without even 
a sight of mankind, for weeks without 
hearing another human voice on the 

(After his voyage, Morgan gave Prom- 
ise to the U.S. Naval Academy at Anna- 
polis to be used for training, and when 
the midshipmen sailed her to New Eng- 
land this summer, they invited him 
aboard. He declined; he has not set foot 
on her again since sailing back to Maine 
from Bermuda, the last leg of his jour- 
ney, in 1986. "We were good friends out 
there;" he says, "I want to keep that 
memory as clean as I can.") 

Book Page, a book industry publica- 
tion, featured The Voyage on its front 
page in July and labeled Morgan "An 
American hero ... an unquestioned 
legend, if something of a loner, within 
the sailing community. His book con- 
tains plenty of technical information for 

Dodge Morgan '50 with daughter Kimberly, wife Manny, and son Hoyt 
'92, a GDA runner, at spring track meet. 

the avid sailing enthusiast. But it is his 
own personal story, woven through the 
pure adventure of his accomplishment 
with his unique voice, self-revealing hon- 
esty and bawdy sense of humor that 
makes The Voyage great reading even for 
those who feel slightly queasy at the 
thought of getting in a rowboat." 

The Boston Globe's sailing writer 
Tony Chamberlain, who faithfully fol- 
lowed the original voyage, described the 
book this way: 

"More than the tale of a boat being 
sailed around the world to take a place 
in the Guinness Book of Records ... a 
story of human adventure into the very 
heart of loneliness and self-exile from 
which the adventurer learns the value 
and fragility of humanity itself. 

"Morgan is a magnificent storyteller, 
full of wit and poetry and insight ... a 
255-page book that will, I am sure, take 
its place on the shelf with the finest sail- 
ing books in the language. 

"Morgan understands his story, not as 
a body being borne around the world by 
boat, but as a soul on a journey into the 
isolation from humanity that Coleridge 

describes in The Rime of the Ancient Mar- 
iner. Morgan's tale resonates with the 
same rich melancholy as he sails deeper 
into the Southern Ocean, which is inter- 
minably gray, barren and lifeless." 

He goes on to note how Morgan's 
mood was considerably altered as he 
neared Cape Horn, the traditional cli- 
max of a circumnavigation. In Morgan's 

"A family of dolphins now escorts me 
to my reward. The sea is choppy ... on 
long, lazy, 10-foot waves. The wind is 
west-southwest at 20 knots and Promise 
dances along under their wings. 

"I am floating on a sea of utter con- 
tentment and pride. Every so often I 
erupt into a yell of joy and punch the air 
with my fist." 

Book Page concluded that the one sin- 
gle thing that made Morgan succeed 
where other men have failed was his 

"Pride . . . that's an interesting ques- 
tion," he told them. "I was told before- 
hand that without the presence of others 
witnessing what I was doing, I wasn't 

Continued on page 44 


The Archon 

Pedaling cross-country for a cause 

While Dodge Morgan 
learned a lot about soli- 
tude during his trip 
around the world, class- 
mate Timothy Greene '50 had his faith 
in mankind renewed as he and a friend 
pedaled coast to coast, Los Angeles to 
Boston, in the summer of '89. 

"A trip like this really restores your 
faith," he says. "We ran into a lot of 
wonderful people. One woman locked 
up her motel to lead us several miles 
around a highway detour so we wouldn't 
get lost. Some of those people out there 
in the middle of the country would give 
you the shirts off their backs." 

The seed for the cross-continent trip 
was planted in 1983, after Greene and 
friend Peter Fischoeder bicycled from 
San Francisco to Denver in two weeks. 
Peter suggested a cross-country trip, and 
a year ago, they decided to do it. 

The incentive, beyond the sheer chal- 
lenge of it, Greene says, was a cause: he 
raised $3,000 in pledges for the Kingston 
House of the Merrimac Mission, a Bos- 
ton shelter for the homeless, and Fis- 
choeder raised dollars for the Salvation 
Army. "That was the impetus to get 
over the mountains and pierce the 
wind," Greene says. 

The two flew to Los Angeles on May 
25, took their bikes out of their cartons, 
put them back together, and were on 
their way home again within an hour. 
They traveled through Arizona, past the 
south rim of the Grand Canyon and 
• along the Santa Fe Trail near Cimarron, 
New Mexico (where they stayed in a 
hotel once frequented by Jesse James and 
Kit Carson and complete with 12 bullet 
holes in the ceiling). They went on 
through Oklahoma (Greene's 50th 
state), Kansas, Missouri, Illinois, India- 
na, Ohio, Pennsylvania, New York, and 

With some time off for repairs and a 
visit to GDA classmate George Tulloch 
in St. Louis (they stayed all night at his 
lake house), they biked a total of 36 
days. They began each day around 6 
a.m., sometimes biking for a couple of 
hours before breakfast. Then they would 
go until four or five -one of the logistical 
difficulties was finding a motel at the 
time of day they intended to stop - and 

try to be in bed by dark. They generally 
stayed at chain motels to ensure a good 
night's sleep and a fresh start. 

"We spent a lot of time watching 
weather channels," Greene says, "be- 
cause the weather was the most impor- 
tant thing we had to contend with." 
Fortunately, the rain fell mostly at night 
and the electrical storms went around 
them. Even though they went through 
many flooded areas, they lost virtually 
no time to the weather. 

The hills of Missouri and New York 
State near Ithaca were a challenge, says 
Greene, though he adds that wind can 
be worse than hills. "It just keeps peck- 
ing away at you. With hills, you come 
down after you go up." He had eight flat 
tires, most of them caused by glass or 
thorns at the side of the road ("the 
thorns in the Southwest are like nails"). 

They averaged 90 to 100 miles a day, 
traveling 3420 miles in 36 days, not 
counting time out for repairs, and they 
went the final 125 miles in one day, July 
1. Greene rode a Shogun bike with pan- 
niers weighing about 20 pounds; with his 
helmet, he was pushing about 200 
pounds (he came home 12 pounds light- 
er himself). 

It would have been nice to have aver- 
aged 50 to 60 miles a day and to have 
spent more time looking around, he 
says. However, they both had jobs to 
hurry home to: Fischoeder is auditor of 
the Bank of Boston and Greene has his 
own, two-year-old executive search firm 
in Cambridge. 

They also found themselves something 
of local heroes when they returned, with 
headlines such as "Sherborn man pedals 
cross-country for charity," and "Age was 
no barrier to Timothy Greene and 

The two did not do much preparation 
for the trip, though "we both keep in 
pretty good shape." Greene plays a lot of 
tennis and they both have inside bikes. 

"I'm not really a regular go-out-and- 
cycle-every weekend kind of guy," 
Greene says; "it's the challenge of pro- 
jects like this that gets me going." He 
also admits that every time he looks at 
his bike now, he gets sore. 

A native of Portland, Maine, he was a 
member of the Glee Club and Meister- 

Cyclist Tim Greene '50. 

singers at Governor Dummer, captain of 
the winter track team and a member of 
the varsity soccer and spring track 
teams. He received his B.S. from Bow- 
doin College and his M.B.A. from 
Northeastern University, and was a 
banker before going into executive 
search. He and his wife Deborah live in 
Sherborn, Massachusetts, and they have 
three children: Elizabeth, 26; Christo- 
pher, 22; and Jessica, 17. 

Greene has also been a class agent, 
national chairman of the Alumni Fund, 
and, currently chairman of the Annual 
Fund for the Board of Trustees, on 
which he serves. He is also a member of 
the steering committee of the 
campaign, To make A Significant Dr 

Tim's brother Nathaniel was GDA 
class of '60. 

October 1989 


Remembering Uncle Tom 

Thomas McClary Mercer, 1902-1989 

Thomas M< Clary "Uncle I om" M« :r< 
cr died at his hor ulty 1 an< »n 

July 22, 1989. He was , 

One of the legendary Old Guard fa< 
ulty emeriti, he < ame to Governor Dum- 
mer in the fall of PHO to teach English 
and retired nearly 40 years later, in the 
spring of 1969. 

Born August 11, 1902, in Calhoun, 
Kentucky, he graduated from Centre 
College in 1924 and from Harvard Grad- 
uate School in 1930 with an M.A. in 
English. He taught at Deerfield Acade- 
my for a year before coming to Gover- 
nor Dummer. 

English Department chairman for 
more than 30 years, he often held forth 
before the fireplace in Noyes Library, 
the small brick building which became 
affectionately known as "Uncle Tom's 
Cabin," and which former Headmaster 
Valleau Wilkie, Jr., called "the center of 
Tom Mercer's academic world, his 
castle, his stage. It was a place to which 
came long lines of students in small class 
groupings, some eager to master the 
beauty of our complex language and to 
roam the wide world of English litera- 
ture with Uncle Tom, others fearful of 
the challenge that he would place before 
them. Yes, here one found a teacher, a 
master in the British sense, who truly 
loved the world of letters and those 
young people who shared it with him." 

He is remembered too for his famous 
"Mercergrams," the weekly vocabulary 
quizzes, and for reciting Shakespeare's 
sonnets at the drop of a hat. 

There was also Tom, the legendary 
Poohbah, who presided over the annual 
volleyball season in the 1950s and '60s - 
pipe in the corner of mouth, serious of 
demeanor but with a twinkle in the eye. 
The Poohbah spoof was so widely 
known that a New York Times headline 
in the fall of 1953 read, "Poohbah, Po- 
tentate of Volleyball, Is Famous as Gov- 
ernor Dummer's Rival to Kilroy." 

Without prior warning, Tom returned 
from spring vacation in 1940 with a 
bride, the former Kittie Stiles, who sub- 
sequently taught studio art and directed 
the art gallery. After they retired, they 
lived nearby on Faculty Lane and con- 
tinued to be involved; for many years 
they hosted the 50th Reunion dinner on 

Master Tom Mercer in the door of 
Noyes Library, also known as 
Uncle Tom's Cabin, circa 1955. 

Alumni Weekend. The Mercer Poetry 
Prize is awarded to a student each spring 
and the Mercer Art Prize, at Com- 

Tom also was a member of the Tues- 
day Night Club of Newburyport, The 
English Lunch Club, The First Religious 
Society of Newburyport, The Honorable 
Order o{ Kentucky Colonels, and The 
Harvard Club of Boston. 

He is survived by "Miss Kittie" and 
their three children, Thomas M., Jr. '61, 
of Dallas, Tex., John S. '64, of Ames- 
bury, and Carolyn Mercer-McFadden of 
New Ipswich, N.H., and three grandchil- 

A true master with a twinkle in his eye 

Uncle Tom as master emeritus. 

Four decades of alumni have poured 
out their love and respect for their for- 
mer master and passed on wonderful 
anecdotes to Tom Mercer's "Miss Kit- 
tie." What greater honor could there be 
for a master who, as Mrs. Mercer says, 
"would want to be remembered as a 
teacher. He was always a teacher. He 
loved to teach. He was still teaching." 

Here are passages from just a few of 
those letters: 

"I shall never forget the wonderful 
days in 1945 when I would attend Eng- 
lish classes waiting for Mr. Mercer to 
come through the door. I can still see the 
smile on his face, the can of tobacco in 
one hand, his books in the other, and 
his two dogs following him close be- 

David Flavin '46, New York 

Continued on page 44 


October 1989 



1 988 -1 989 

Governor Dummer Academy 

South By field, Massachusetts 01922 

Founded in 1763 

The Trustees of 

Governor Dummer Academy 


Charter Trustees 

Carl A. Pescosolido, Jr. '55, President 

Exeter, California 
Richard B. Osgood '53, P'85 '88, Vice President 

Wenham, Massachusetts 
William B. Ardiff '55, Secretary 

Danvers, Massachusetts 
Brian P. Lenane '72, Treasurer 

Deer field, Massachusetts 
William L. Alfond '67 

Dexter, Maine 
Shirley S. French P'76 

Andover, Massachusetts 
Michael E. Hoover '71 

New York, New York 
George D. Kirkham '51 

Willoughby, Ohio 
Frances N. Lapham P'83 '86 

Manchester, Massachusetts 
George E. McGregor, Jr. '51 

Haverhill, Massachusetts 
Daniel M. Morgan '67 

Worcester, Massachusetts 
Dodge D. Morgan '50, P'92 

Cape Elizabeth, Maine 
William R. Plumer '53 

Wellesley Hills, Massachusetts 
Peter R. Remis '52 

Swampscott, Massachusetts 

Jonathan S. Shafmaster '63, P'90 

Exeter, New Hampshire 
Frederick M. Smith II '52 

Dallas, Texas 
John M. Timken, Jr. '69 

Old Saybrook, Connecticut 
Courtney S. Wang '74 

Dallas, Texas 
Josiah H. Welch '47, P'80 '83 

Newburyport, Massachusetts 
Nathan N. Withington '58 

Plymouth, Massachusetts 
Arnold S. Wood, Jr. '60 

Swampscott, Massachusetts 




Mirick Friend '59 
Waban, Massachusetts 

Timothy G. Greene '50 
Sherborn, Massachusetts 

Peter M. Sherin '59 
Boston, Massachusetts 

Trustee Emeritus 

Morris P. Frost '35, P'72 
Queenstown, Maryland 

Please note that this Report on Giving to the Annual Fund 
covers the fiscal year July 1 , 1988 to June 30, 1989. Governor 
Dummer Academy has tried to recognize all who have 
contributed to the Annual Fund. We apologize if we have 
omitted or misspelled any names. Please advise the 
Development Office of any errors so we may make 
corrections in a future publication. 












The Annual Fund 

Restricted Gifts and Pledge Payments 

the Capital Campaign 


Cash Received 






$ 546,075 










$ 2,863,394 


The Annual Fund — 
10% of the operating budget 










Honor Roll of Leadership Donors 

Leadership donors — givers of 
$ 1 ,000 or more — play a most 
important role in the success 
and growth of the Annual Fund. 
Those who gave $ 1 ,000 or more 
accounted for 60% of the Annual 
Fund dollars and the numbers of 
donors increased. We are grateful to 

One of our gift clubs is the 
Lieutenant Governor's Society 
exclusively for the GOLD — 
Graduates Of the Last Decade. We 
extend our thanks to these young 
graduates who gave $100 or more. 

With our gift clubs do we imply 
lesser importance to gifts of $25, $50, 
$250. Support from all is absolutely 
essential for long term growth, for 
seeking major donor support and 
corporate and foundation support. 
Most all who give $1,000 and more 
started giving $100, $500. 

We thank you for your support. 

11 at 




The Governors 

14 at 

$5,000 plus 

The Master Moody 

22 at 

$2,500 plus 

The Headmaster's 


120 at 

$1,000 plus 

Annual Fund Donors 
2211 gifts 

The William Dummer Society 

In grateful appreciation to these alumni and parents who gave 
$10,000 or more to the Annual Fund, the Senior Parents Fund or 
the Restricted Operating Fund. 

Mr. Robert Aron P'91 

Mr. Robert M. Bass '67 

Mr. Theodore G. Bergmann '37, P'65 '70 '75 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. V. French P'76, Trustee 

Mr. Morris P. Frost '35, P'72, Trustee 

Governor Dummer Allies 

Mr. A. Harmon Hall '34 

Mr. Edgar F. Kaiser, Jr. '61 

Mr. Carl A. Pescosolido, Jr. '55, Trustee 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard R. Russell P'89 

Mr. John M. Timken, Jr. '69, Trustee 

The Governors Society 

In grateful appreciation to these alumni and parents who gave 
$5,000 or more to the Annual Fund, the Senior Parents Fund or 
the Restricted Operating Fund. 

Mr. and Mrs. Gerald H. Ashworth P'87 '89 

Mr. Ralph H. Bean '38 

Dr. and Mrs. Thomas S. Brush 

Mr. and Mrs. Franco D'Agostino P'92 

Mr. and Mrs. William B. Derrickson P'89 

Mr. Fred Fuld, Jr. '36 

Mr. and Mrs. Alan B. Kahn P'89 

Mr. John A. Magee P'89 

Mr. and Mrs. Bruce M. Male P'90 

Mr. and Mrs. Jack A. McLeod P'91 

Mr. Courtney S. Wang '74, Trustee 

Mr. and Mrs. David H. Weener P'90 

Mr. Arthur O. Wellman, Jr. '42 

Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence A. Wilson P'89 

The Master Moody Society 

In grateful appreciation to these alumni and parents who gave 

$2,500 or more to the Annual Fund, the Senior Parents Fund or 

the Restricted Operating Fund. 

Mrs. Melinda S. Atwood P'91 

Mr. Edward F. Barry, Jr. P'88 '89 

Mr. and Mrs. Evangelos Dimitriou P'89 

Mr. Putnam P. Flint '37 

Mr. George D. Kirkham '51, Trustee 

Mr. Frank R. Kitchell, Jr. '35 

Mr. Edwin C. Murphy '37, P'61 '68 '72 

Mr. Andrew J. Nelson '71 

Mr. and Mrs. David B. Newbert P'89 '91 

Mr. Lyman K. Orton P'88 '90 '92 

Mr. William R. Plumer '53, Trustee 

Mr. Peter R. Remis '52, Trustee 

Mr. and Mrs. E. Patrick Riley P'89 

Mr. and Mrs. William J. Rodgers P'90 

Mr. Robert F. Schumann '40, P'66 '74 

Mr. Robert G. Segel '63 

Mr. Jonathan S. Shafmaster '63, P'90, Trustee 

Mr. and Mrs. Woong Shik Shin P'88 '89 

Mr. and Mrs. Lucas Simons P'91 

Mr. C. Thomas Tenney '39, P'66 '69 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard L. Toomey P'90 

Mr. Josiah H. Welch '47, P'80 '83, Trustee 

The Headmaster's 

In grateful appreciation to these 
alumni, parents and friends who gave 
$1,000 or more to the Annual Fund, 
the Senior Parents Fund or the 
Restricted Operating Fund. 

Dr. and Mrs. David L. Adams P'88 

Mr. R.J. Albert P'75 

Mr. and Mrs. Harold Alfond P'67 71, GP '90 

Mrs. Lucy D. Allardici P'89 

Mr. William B. Ardiff '55, Trustee 

Mr. Andrew C. Bailey '40 

Mr. and Mrs. Andrew L. Bass P'92 

Mr. Hamilton C. Bates, Jr. '40, P'72 

Mr. Andrew P. Bendetson '78 

Mr. Richard L. Bittner '51 

Mr. and Mrs. David R. Broehl P'89 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. Bronfman P'91 

Mr. and Mrs. Alfred S. Budnick P'90 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald A. Champoux, Faculty 

Mr. Harry C. Churchill '33 

Mr. and Mrs. Frederick G. Crane, Jr. P'72 '73 

Mr. Richard C. Croll '58 

Mrs. Marshall Dalton 

Mr. and Mrs. Dallas N. Davenport P'88 '90 

Mr. George H. Davis '30 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. DiNanno P'84 '85 '90 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank D'Orio, Jr. P'88 

Mr. John M. Dunlop, Jr. '39 

Mr. Geoffrey A. Durham '72 

Mr. Thomas P. Elder '56 

Mr. David H. Ellsworth '48 

Mr. Robert L. Fish '54 

Mr. Nathan Follansbee '69 

Mrs. Helen Fox P'89 

Mr. Mirick Friend '59, Trustee 

Mr. J. Windsor Frost '39 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert G. Fullerton '63, P'89 

Mr. John H. Gannett '39 

Mr. and Mrs. Creighton E. Gatchell, Jr. P'91 

Mr. A. Charles Goodrich '39 

Mr. Jeffrey L. Gordon '69 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles T. Harris P'90 

Mr. David H. Harris '36 

Dr. and Mrs. Don V. Hellerman P'89 

Mr. Charles E. Hewitt '39 

Mrs. James H. Higgins, Jr. P'58 '64 

Mr. Crosby Hitchcock '43 

Mr. Michael E. Hoover '71, Trustee 

Mr. Gordon J. Hoyt '44 

Mr. Charles E. Hussey II '51 

Mr. Robert L. Jaffe '70 

Mr. and Mrs. Andre C. Jasse, Jr P'86 '91 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Jellinek, Jr. P'89 

Rev. Owen Jones, Faculty 

Mr. Thomas P. Jones III '60 

Mr. and Mrs. Giuseppe Josca P'89 

Mr. E. William Judson '49, P'79 '83 

Mr. Stephen G. Kasnet '62, Trustee 

Dr. John Kat:enberg '71 

Mr. and Mrs. John E. Kavanagh III P'92 

Mr. and Mrs. John M. Kirk GP'85 

Mr. and Mrs. Pierre M. Lacroix P'88 '90 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Lapham P'83 '86 

Dr. and Mrs. Daniel L. Leary, Jr. '55, P'88 

Mr. and Mrs. Willard S. Levings P'68 

Dr. and Mrs. Joseph W. Lipihitz P'89 

Mrs. Betty Friend Livingston P'59, GP'79 '81 

'82 Mr. George M. Lord '39, P'68 

Mr. and Mrs. Edmund L. Lydon P'89 

Mr. J. Scott Magrane '65 

Mr. and Mrs. Ronald T. Maheu P'92 

Mr. and Mrs. David F. Mahoney P'85 

Mr. Edward C. Malik P'91 

Mr. George E. McGregor, Jr. '51, Trustee 

Mr. and Mrs. Alan G. McLean P'92 

Mr. Dodge D. Morgan '50, P'90, Trustee 

Mr. Paul S. Morgan '41, P'67 

Mr. Stephen G. Morison P'88 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald A. Masker P'89 

Mr. Reynolds E. Moulton, Jr. '56 

Mr. Dwight M. Murray '40 

Mrs. Marilyn Newman-Aspel P'89 

James W. O'Brien Foundation 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul J. O'Keefe P'89 

Mr. William F. O'Leary '73 

Mr. J. Jeffcott Ogden '76 

Mr. Richard B. Osgood '53, P'85 '88, Trustee 

Mr. George Q, Packard, Jr. '52 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas G. Parker '39 

Mrs. Susan A. Pearl P'90 

Mr. Benjamin Pearson, Jr. '44, P'72 

Mr. Richard J. V. C. Pescosolido '57 

Mr. and Mrs. Jeffrey D. Queen P'91 

Mr. E. James Quirk '40 

Mr. Robert M. Rex '53 

Mr. Haskell Rhett '54 

Mr. Peter L. Richardson '7 1 

Mr. and Mrs. Timothy C. Robinson P'89 

Mr. Henry M. Rosen '79 

Dr. and Mrs. Stephen J. Scully P'92 

Mr. Jonathan B. Sendor '74 

Mr. and Mrs. Steven M. Shain P'85 '87 '92 

Mr. Steven G. Shapiro '74 

Mr. Peter M. Sherin '59, Trustee 

Dr. and Mrs. Chaio-Tong Shik P'90 

Mr. and Mrs. Russell H. Smith, Jr. P'68 '76 

Mr. Richard W. Snowdon '61 

Mr. William F. Spence, Jr. '55 

Mr. Howard F. Stirn '41 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul J. Sullivan P'89 

Mr. Samuel Tamposi, Jr. '71 

Mr. Yuichico Taniguchi '54 

Mr. C. Thomas Tenney, Jr. '69 

Mr. Widgery Thomas, Jr. '43 

Mr. and Mrs. Marvin L. Todd P'87 '89 

Mr. and Mrs. Lee J. Twomey P'85 '86 '90 

Mr. and Mrs. Rogatien Vachon P'90 

Mr. Abbot W. Vose '60 

Mr. Gilbert L. Wade P'77 '82 

Mr. and Mrs. Sam M. Walton GP'88 

Dr. and Mrs. Robert T. Wattie P'89 '92 

Mr. Robert L. Wise '64 

Mr. Nathan N. Withington '58, Trustee 

Mr. B. Botsford Young, Jr. '45 

Mr. and Mrs. Howard J. Zuker '57, P'91 

The Lieutenant 
Governors Society 

In grateful appreciation to these 

Graduates Of the Last Decade who 

gave $100 or more, (the GOLD 


Mr. R. Jeffrey Bailly '80 
Mr. Joseph J. Benson '80 
Mr. Douglas S. Brown '81 
Ms. Abby L. Casde '81 
Mr. Daniel C. Cross '81 
Mr. Rees M. Fischer '86 
Mr. Hugh R. Friedman '84 
Mr. James A. Gardner '80 
Ms. Kimberlee J. Grillo '84 
Ms. Karen A. Gronberg '83 
Mr. Stephen H. Judson '79 
Mr. Andrew S. Linn '79 
Ms. Charity Lombardi '88 
Mr. Steven M. Moheban '80 
Ms. Laurianne Nester '83 
Mr. Stephen L. Perry '79 
Mr. James J. Ronan '79 
Ms. Ann K. Rooney '82 
Mr. Henry M. Rosen '79 
Mr. Steven L. Sterman '79 
Mr. Scott E. Sylvia '80 
Mr. Richard E. Theriault '79 
Mr. Jordan Voelker '81 
Mr. Jonathan H. Welch '80 
Ms. Abigail M. Woodbury '79 
Mr. Mark E. Woodbury '81 

Salute to the Leaders 

Special thanks and gratitude are extended to the following alumni, parents (current and past) and grandparents whose leadership, time 
and commitment to the Annual Fund led to the results published throughout this report. 


Timothy Greene '50 


John English 78 
The Old Guard 

Peter Feith 78 
The GOLD group 

John Mercer '64 
President, Alumni Associatiim 

Peter Sherin '59 
Past President, Alumni Association 

Tom Elder, '56 and 
David Goodhart '41 

Phonathon hosts at 

Merrill Lynch, Boston 

Gorton Baldwin III '71 
Phonathon host at 
Perkins & Squire, New York 

Senior Parents 

David Newbert 

Gerry Ashworth 
Barbara Brown 
Brenda Costello 
Pat Derrickson 
Caroline Dimitriou 
Evan Dimitriou 
Francis Fantasia 

Judy Forrest 
Maureen Franco 
Bob Fullerton 
Roger House 
Kay Hyder 
Frank Jellinek 
Joe Lipchitz 
Ann-Lisa Morss 
Paul O'Keefe 
Pat Riley 
Nancy Russell 
Peg Spenlinhauer 
Paul Sullivan 
Marvin Todd 
Bob Wattie 


David &. Elayne Weener 

General Chairmen 
Guy Scott 

'go Class Chairman 
Creighton Gatchell 

'91 Class Chairman 
John Kavanagh 

'92 Class Chairman 


Jim Ashby 
Andrew Bass 
Jane Batchelder 
John Capeless 
Sandy Colby 

Barry Conway 
Cynthia Costello 
Paula Dalessio 
Jane Daniels 
Dallas Davenport 
Roger Edmunds 
Lillian Evans 
Bob Graff 
Tom Greene 
Charles Harris 
Margo Kealler 
Deedie Kriebel 
Konrad Kristensen 
Michael LaPierre 
Vicky Lastrina 
Laurie Lewis 
Bob Loughman 
Ron Maheu 
Ruth Murphy 
Bill Novelline 
Stephen Scully 
Charles Thayer 
Denis Tippo 
Melissa Wallace 
Joan Zweil 

Past Parents 

Bob Studley P'83 '86 


Arthur Page '45 GP'90 

The Top Ten Classes in 


The Top Ten Classes 

Top Ten Classes 

Personal Gifts 

in Participation 

in Number of Donors 











Frank Kitchell 



Put Flint 



Jan Sendor 



Peter Dorsey 



Dana Babcock 



Peter Dorsey 



Put Flint 



Dave Yesair, Tim Greene 



Burlingham, Hoover 





Don Palais 



Peter Franklin, Jim Pierce 



Bill Friend 



Frank Kitchell 



Dave Yesair, Tim Greene 



George Swift 






Ralph Johnson 






Peter Dorsey 



George Swift 



Tom Tenney 



Tom Tenney 



Joe Benson 



Sam Wakeman 



Burlingham, Hoover 



Henry Eaton 



Burlingham, Hoover 



John Whitmore 


Fund | Alumni Report by Class 

Class Agent 


of Gifts 





Total Gifts 
Last Year 

Last Year 

Old Guard Classes 

73 English 

74 English 

75 English 

76 English 

77 English 

78 English 

79 English 
'30 English 
'31 Buechner 
'32 Levin 
'33 Churchill 

'35 Kitchell 
'36 Nathan 
'37 Flint 
'38 Cleaveland 
'39 Tenney 
'40 Babcock 
'41 Goodhart 
'42 Kirkpatrick 
'43 Akin 
'44 Tarbell 
'45 Palais 
'46 Miller 
'47 Gwynne 
'48 Case 
'49 Price 
'50 Greene 
'51 McGregor 
'52 Huntress 
'53 Plumer 
'54 Larsen 
'55 Friend 
'56 Elder 
'57 Beebe 
'58 Hayden 
'59 Foley 
'60 Youngman 
'61 Wakeman 
'62 Tarbell 
'63 Navins 
'64 Johnson 
'65 Johnson 
'66 Whitmore 
'67 Swift 
'68 Burns 
'69 Dorsey 




'70 Eaton 



'71 Burlingham 



'72 Pierce 



'73 O'Leary 



'74 Sendor 



75 Gilliland 



'76 McElroy 



'77 Pietrafesa 



78 Merrill 



79 Ronan 



'80 Benson 



'81 Carter 



'82 Miller 



'83 Gronberg 



'84 Grillo 



'85 Quimby 



'86 von Jess 



'87 Distefano 



'88 Gager 


























































$373,595 5 22,371 5 $95,966 

4 os 

$ 431,529 




51 I 
44' " 






Jl ~ 


61 • 
Jl ( 

Jl • 

17 • 


Alumni Donors 

Old Guard 

PtTSOMl ( iiftS $2,1,70 

Participation 32% 

Class of 1923 

fames B. Gardiner 
Paul F. Thomas 

Class of 1924 

Wyatt H. Albertson 
Event B. Terhune, Jr. 

Class of 1925 

Henry B. Stone 

Class of 1926 

Gerald May 

Class of 1927 

George M. Haley 
Warren S. Lane 
Leonard S. Lawson 

Class of 1928 

John P. English 

Class of 1929 

John P. H. Chandler, Jr. 
Rodman Gearhart 
Walter P. Temple, Jr. 

Class of 1930 

George H. Davis 
Richard Hosmer 
Frank Forrest Morrill 

Class of 1931 

Personal Gifts $876 

Matching Gift $400 

Participation 46% 

Carl A. Buechner 

Samuel H. Eaton 
W. Ward Fearnside 
Joseph Langmaid 
Frederick S. McVeigh 
Howard J. Navins 

Class of 1932 

Personal Gifts $915 

Participation 45% 

William Buechner 
Elwood N. Chase II 
John C. Cushman, Jr. 
Robert Donovan 
William P. Gove 
Eastham Guild, Jr. 
Stanley L. Levin 
E. Marshall Sargent 
Terry Staples 

Class Agents in Bold 

Class of 1933 

Personal ( nfts $2,400 
Mat* king C lift $100 

Participation 50% 

Howard Beal 

J. Lyman Belknap 

Harry C. Churchill 

Dana C. Douglass, Jr. 
Calvin Eldred III 
John W. Hosmer 
Frederick Ingersoll, Jr. 
Warren T. Johnson 
Andrew R. Linscott 
Henry M. Trask 
Thomas N. Willins, Jr. 

Class of 1934 

Personal Gifts $18,650 
Matching Gift $200 

Participation 62% 

Seth N. Baker 
John H. Bassette 
George F. Call 
Walter R. Comfort 111 
James T. Connolly 
Fred V. Davis 
Raymond H. Dunn 
A. Harmon Hall 
Phelps Holloway 
R. Drew King 
James B. McGuire 
Stephen D. Peabody 
Howard S. Peck 
Richard K. Sprague 
Irving N. Stronach 

Class of 1935 

Personal Gifts $29,385 
Matching Gift $150 

Participation 70% 

Frank S. Abbott 
Wells C. Bates 
John Bemben 
Russell B. Brewer 
William V. Broe 
C. Nelson Corey 
Gerry J. Dietz 
Morris P. Frost 
William H. Georgi 
Daniel F. Hanley 
Frank R. Kitchell, Jr. 
Frederick W. Mowatt, Jr. 
William E. Mulliken.Jr. 
Henry L. Petri 
Donald E. Ryan 
Benjamin A. Smith 
Charles K. Webster 

Class of 1936 

Personal Gifts $7,361 

Participation 55% 

James R. Adams 
George W. Bovenizer, Jr. 
Paul H. Comins 
Dudley B. Follansbee 

Fred Fuld, Jr. 
David H. Harris 
Donald E. Hastings 
Francis J. Hearn 
Julian Hess 
Sarkis Kalashian 
Stafford King, Jr. 
Thomas H. Logan 
Thomas Nathan 
Rupert Neily, Jr 

Charles T. ( lenrii h 
Arthur (.'.. Jameson 
Thomas L. Johnson 
Samuel F. Kitchell 
Phillip W. Lees 
Richard D. Phippen 
Francis M. Pierce 

Class of 1939 

Thomas Sanders, Jr. 

Personal Gifts $13,521 

Matching Gift $500 

Class of 1937 

Participation 63% 

Personal Gifts $18,948 

John C. Abbott 

Matching Gift $716 

Meron Ananian 

Participation 97% 

Spencer H. Brewster 

John M. Dunlap, Jr. 

Theodore G. Bergmann 

John H. Dyer 

Frederick P. Brehm 

David F. Ellbogen 

John H. Carver 

John S. Everett, Jr. 

Allen A. Dodge 

J. Windsor Frost 

Edward D. Donnelly 

John H. Gannett 

Charles F. Fellows 

A. Charles Goodrich III 

Putnam P. Flint 

Matthew J. Hannon 

Donald T. Gibbs 

Charles E. Hewitt 

William G. Griffith 

G. Loring Hubbell III 

E. Sheldon Harris 

Thomas L. Killough 

Edward B. Hastings 

John R. Klotz 

Joseph D. Hoague 

John A. Koslowski 

John A. Hubbard 

George M. Lord 

W. Dana Jones 

John H. Lyman 

Emerson Kirby 

Earl J. Mathewson 

Donald B. Kirkpatrick 

Edmund Noyes 

Nathaniel N. Lord 

Thomas G. Parker 

Edwin C. Murphy 

Henry Payson 

Clark Neily 

F. Harrrison Poole 

Robert D. Ogg 

Arthur M. Rolfe 

OlafK. Olsen 

Philip A. Simpson 

John H. Pettibone 

George M. Simson 

J. Russell Potter 

Donald W. Stockwell 

Harris S. Richardson, Jr. 

C. Thomas Tenney 

Melvin Salwen 

Carleton C. Young, Jr. 

Richard F. Schanzle 

William P. Sheffield 

Class of 1940 

P. Woodbury Smith 

Charles I. Somerby, Jr. 

Personal Gifts $9,786 

Arthur W. Strenge 

Matching Gift $250 

Peter Van Voorhis 

Participation 74% 

Dana H. Babcock 

Class of 1938 

Andrew C. Bailey 

Personal Gifts $7,635 

Hamilton C. Bates, Jr. 

Matching Gift $1,075 

John M. Benting, Jr. 

Participation 52% 

Leigh F. Clark 

James D. Dodge 

Sumner R. Andrews 

Francis H. Farnum, Jr. 

Harold H. Audet 

Eugene Gardner 

Ralph H. Bean 

David F. Gearhart 

John J. Bell 

John M. Hastings, Jr. 

L. Alan Bullwinkle 

Alfred Hutchinson 

Richard Cary, Jr. 

Warner W. Kent, Jr. 

Henry F. Cleaveland 

Karl M. Klaussen 

James Y. Deupree 

Nicholas J. Lampes 

A. Leonard Ellis 

E. Robert Little 

Gordon Ellis 

Alan T. Lockard 

Henry Faurot III 

Robert J. Lyle 

William R. Ferris 

Charles E. McDowell 

Norman W. Fox 11 

Donald W. Mortimer 

David J. Hall 

Theodore P. Munro 

Philip J. Hastings 

Dwight M. Murray 

John R. Nissen 
E. James Quirk 
Edward F. Riley 
Robert K Schumann 
Edwin S. Sheffield 
David H. Solomon 
David Strater 
Robert H. Telzerow 
William H. Torrey 
Lawrence N. Van Doren 
A. Roland Will 
Benjamin T. Wright 
Sanford P. Young 
Leonard J. Zins 

Class of 1941 

Personal Gifts $5,985 

Matching Gift $700 

Participation 53% 

William C.Abbott, Jr. 
Lester R. Ackerman 
Harry C. Barr 
Henry F. Britcher 
Herbert S. Chase, Jr. 
Richard T. Cleaver 
Neal W. Cox 
Walter C. Dietzgen 
Philip N. Garfield 
David T. Goodhart 
Lewis E. Harrower II 
Ployer P. Hill 
John C. Hunter 
Robert C. Jurgenson 
Frank F. Kirkpatrick 
Harold A. Knapp, Jr. 
George H. Leach 
John R. Miller 
James Monroe, Jr. 
Paul S. Morgan 
Feaster H. Newton 
William H. Noyes 
Samuel M. Robbins 
George J. Siganos 
Howard F. Stirn 
S. Cushing Strout, Jr. 
Norman K. Tronerud 
Wilbur E. Webster 
Richard F. Winckel 
Richard M. Wyman 

Class of 1942 

Personal Gifts $7,405 

Matching Gift $47? 

Participation 55% 

Milton K. Batchelder 
Selden W. Connolly 
Winston R. Dole 
David W. Goodwin 
Robert B. Harris 
William E. Hill 
David S. Jarvis 
D. Robert Kelly 
William B. Kirkpatrick 
C. Derek Lagemann 
William F. Monroe 
John H. Mortimer 
Seward E. Pomeroy 

David A. Ritchie 
Humphrey B. Simson 
Harry W. Skinner 
Jason E. Starr 
Edward W. Stitt III 
Arthur C. Wellman, Jr. 
Edward D. Whitley 

Class of 1943 

Personal Gifts $3,785 

Matching Gift $200 

Participation 42% 

Thomas Akin 

Benjamin B. Brewster 
Roy E. Coombs, Jr. 
Morgan Cooper 
Warren L. Court 
W. Churchill Cressey 
Crosby Hitchcock 
Harold O. Leinbach 
Benjamin E. Mann 
David H. Mason 
Murray S. Monroe 
Peter S. Morgan 
Robert L. Morrell 
Angus W. Park 
Carroll M. Robertson, Jr. 
William B. Ross 
Philip N. Sawyer 
Alexander D. Smith 
Widgery Thomas, Jr. 
Alfred M. Weisberg 
Charles H. Zoolalian 

Class of 1944 

Personal Gifts $5,020 

Matching Gift $1,300 
Participation 57% 

Dennis D. Andersen 
Wallace L. Bolton 
Andrew L. Brillhart 
William N. Campbell, Jr. 
CourtlandJ. Cross 
J. Devereux DeGozzaldi 
Nathaniel N. Dummer 
Bruce Gordon 
William J. Hale 
Gordon J. Hoyt 
Harry W. Lawson, Jr. 
John B. Lawson 
Francis W. Martin 
Benjamin Pearson, Jr. 
Warren T. Perkins 
Leonard N. Plavin 
George A. Pollin 
John T. Scott 
Allen B. Sikes, Jr. 
Edmund C. Tarbell 
Charles G. Ward, Jr. 
James C. Waugh 
Samuel G. Waugh 
Alan H. Welch 
JohnR. Whitney, Jr. 
Albert L. Wyer 
Malcolm H. von Saltza 

Class of 1945 

Personal Gifts $4,222 

Matching Gift $575 

Participation 72% 

Bradford F. Alden 
Francis H. Atkins 111 
David W. Barnard 
William A. Barrell, Jr. 
Stephen D. Bean 
Thomas D. Brown II 

Edgar S. Catlin, Jr. 
Richard A. Cousins 
Alvin Firth 
Warren W. Furth 
John S. Gillies, Jr. 
David P. Graham 
Stanley A. Hamel 
Joseph L. Hannan 
Edward C. Haynes, Jr. 
Edwin L. Hubbard 
Keith A. Johnson 
Richard A. Korner 
George W. McClary 
Leon L. Noyes 
Arthur S. Page, Jr. 
Donald G. Palais 
Bradley H. Roberts 
Robert J. Scribner 
Shepherd Sikes 
Albert F. Statler 
Robert S. Steinert, Jr. 
Allan H. Teel 
Irvine F. Williamson 
Paul Withington 

B. Botsford Young, Jr. 

Class of 1946 

Personal Gifts $1,925 

Participation 44% 

M. Pam Blumenthal 
Robert H. Chamberlain 
James E. Chase 
Alexander F. Draper 
George Duffy 
Paul B. Gaudin 
Brewster R. Hemenway 
Warren E. Hill, Jr. 
Herbert J. Levine 
Raymond J. Lyons 
Edgar P. Maxson, Jr. 
Douglas L. Miller 
Theodore G. Mixer 
Thomas N. Oliver 
George B. Peabody 
Robert H. Reid 
William E. Silver 
Joseph S. Tiede 
Richard L.Walsh, Jr. 
E. Lynden Watkins II 
Rober W. Waugh 

Class of 1947 

Personal Gifts $4,060 

Match ing Gift $ 1 00 

Participation 60% 

Samuel M. Allen 
Homer Ambrose, Jr. 
Ralph E. Bailey, Jr. 

C. Benson Birdsall 
Norman G. Brown 
William J. Brown 
Edgar C. Cartwright 
William V. Cristman 
Richard W. Cronin 
Jay C. Curtis 

John W. Deering 
John C. Dowse 
Henry T. Dunker 
Kevin J. Gaffney 
John B. Gardner 
Samuel C. Gwynne, Jr. 
Daniel M. Hall 
Charles W. Hartel 
John K. Heyl, Jr. 
Peter Hill 
Allen B. Hughes 
Plato H. Kangis 

James M. Knott 
Andrew Leighton 
Fred M. MacBurnie 
Dana HW. Mayo 
Richard P. McCusker 
William L. Philbrick 
Willard W. Pierce 
Edward W. Rogers 
Henry M. Sanders 
Phillip E. Saxe 
Hubert M. Snow, Jr. 
James A. Soper 
Frank H. Thomas 
John R. Walker 
Josiah H. Welch 
David S. Wilcox 

Class of 1948 

Personal Gifts $4,840 

Participation 41% 

Richard D. Attwill 
Harry R. Beaudry 
S. Kenneth Bruce, Jr. 
Houghton Carr, Jr. 
Peter T. Case 
Allen H. Cumings 
John H. Deuble 
David H. Ellsworth 
Robert M. Gaudin 
Philip Gemmer 
James B. Geyer 
Milton W. Heath, Jr. 
Charles Houston, Jr. 
Jarvis W. Lambert 
John F. Leary, Jr. 
Richard N. Macnair 
Thomas Magoun 
Duncan H. McCallum 
Richard S. Palais 
Nicholas J. Pappas 
Landon Peters 
Davison Pierson 
William R. Quattrocchi, Jr. 
David A. Rock 
William H. Ryer 
H. Stephen Spacil 
James P. Weldon 

Class of 1949 

Personal Gifts $3,760 

Participation 4%% 

Jacob B. Brown, Jr. 
William L. Chamberlin 
William W. Collins 
Robert D. Coulter 
Thomas Lea Davidson 
Archer B. des Cognets 
Thomas R. M. Emery 
Peter N. Fitch 
David M. Flanders 
Robert W. Gove 
Chester R. Ham 
Harry W. Homeier 
Philip E. Hopkins 
W. Rodman Jennings 
E. William Judson 
Douglas MacArthur 
Arthur B. Martin 
Thomas Otis 
Kimball M. Page 
A. Gordon Price 
Taylor Pyke 
Carlton D. Reed, Jr. 
Thomas D. Sayles, Jr. 
Peter C. Statler 
Richard M. Tyler, Jr. 
John E. Veasey 
Donald L. Wochomurka 

Class of 1950 

Personal Gifts $6,240 

Matching Gift $300 

Participation 74% 

David C. Bailey, Jr. 
Souther H. Barnes 
Leonard J. Beck, Jr. 
Donald C. Bishop 
Donald W. Blodgett 
Charles C. Bowen 
Henry T. Brockelman 
Charles L. Cashin, Jr. 
Rober T. Comey, Jr. 
Robert H. Cushman 
Ansel S. Davis 
Robert D. Dickerman 
Daniel H. Emerson 
William Dennis Engs 
William F. Fletcher, Jr. 
Alan F. Flynn, Jr. 
Peter W. Gavian 
Carl L. Glaser 
Timothy G. Greene 
Richard H. Greenwood 
Thomas R. Harris, Jr. 
John J. Hattstaedt 
David R. Hershey 
John G. Ives 
Jack E. Little 
Philip M. Long 
Stephen J. Maddock 
Richard H. McCoy 
James H. McManus, Jr. 
Dodge D. Morgan 
Willy Nordwind, Jr. 
Richard W. Patton 
William E. Rex 
Ralph P. Rigby 
Malcoumbe C. Robertson 
C. Chester Shearer 
Robert W. Squire 
Linwood R. Starbird 
Peter T. Steinwedell 
Reginald F. Towner, Jr. 
George S. Tulloch, Jr. 
Christian C. Weichsel II 
Elliott B. Williams 
Arthur Withington II 
Loring T. Yates 
David W. Yesair 
Marc am Rhein 

Class of 1951 

Personal Gifts $7,805 

Matching Gift $1,800 
Participation 30% 

William W. Atwell 
Kenneth M. Bistanv 
Richard L. Bittner 
Weston F. Cowles 
Peter D. Dunning 
Frederic Fran:ius 
Nathan A. Fuller 
Charles J. Gesen 
Philip H. Hadley 
Frederick H. Hobbs 
Charles E. Hussev 11 
Louis A. Ireton 
George D. kirkham 
George E. McGregor, Jr. 
Nathaniel S. Merrill 
William R. Moore, Jr. 
David A Pope 
Walter G. Stalev. If. 
Edward G. Stock well 
Robert L. Wen: 
Peter I. Whitney 
Webster Wilde. Jr. 

Class of 1952 

Personal Gifts $5,965 

Participation 34% 

August W. Boss 
Frederick P. Bowden III 
Peter T. C. Bramhall 
Edward P. Carter 
N. Matthew Grossman 
Franklin E. Huntress, Jr. 
Walter R. Lawson 
John T. Lucas 
John J. Murdock III 
Richard J. Nader 
George Q. Packard, Jr. 
David L. Powers 
Howard E. Quimby 
Peter R. Remis 
Donald N. Rice 
Roderick M. Rose 
Stephen B. Shohet 
Frederick M. Smith II 
Frank W. Stockwell, Jr. 
Charles C. Windisch 

Class of 1953 

Personal Gifts $9,065 

Matching Gift $350 

Participation 55% 

Gerard T. Aldrich, Jr. 
Arthur C. Bartlett 
George B. Bowden 
Charles S. Brown 
Donald Bullock 
Jonathan Clifford 
Joseph G. Cook, Jr. 
George W. Cowles 
Thomas G. Craig 
G. Edward Dodge, Jr. 
Parker B. Field III 
George E. Gale 
Lawrence W. Guild II 
John C. Hall II 
Joseph J. Hill 
Alexander A. Hose 
Newton E. Hyslop, Jr. 
Robert J. Iafolla 
Thomas P. King 
William D. King 
Scott D. Lothrop 
Stewart M. Maples 
Richard T. Marr 
Richard B. Osgood 
Charles C. Palmer 
James C. Parkes II 
Norris R. Peirce 
William R. Plumer 
Robert M. Rex 
Hentv H. Rogers 
Richard M. Sargent. Ir. 
David A. Smith 
David C. Smith 
Philip T. Smith 
Allan Staler 
Donald S. Tracy 
Frederick C. Waldron, Jr. 
W. Thomas Whitney, Jr. 
Thomas M \\ indie 

Class of 1954 

Pcis, Gifts 
\1, itching Gift 

$7, 100 

Robert G. Abbott. Jr. 
David H. Alven 
John S. Andrew 
Philip L. Bancroft 



Cary K. Bradford 
Howard V. Clarke 
Robert M. Congdon 
Bradford H. Crane 
David W. Ellis 
Robert L. Fish 
Paul A. Getchell 
H. Peter Gould 
David M. Hicks 
Thomas H. Larsen 
Richard A. Michelson 
K. Dodd Miles 
David E. Moore 
William C. Morrison 
John P. Mover 
John M. Nash 
Ronald J. Paparella 
John M. Perrigo 
Richard H. Pew, Jr. 
Noel G. Posternak 
John H. Raymer 
Haskell Rhett 
John P. Salter 
Robert P. Shaw, Jr. 
Michael B. Smith 
Yuichiro Taniguchi 
Gerard G. Vaughan 
Gardiner W. White 

Class of 1955 

Personal Gifts $16,805 
Matching Gift $600 

Participation 48% 

Philip A. Angell, Jr. 
William B. Ardiff 
Richard H. Bailey 
Christopher C. Beebe 
David F. Brainerd 
Orrin M. Colley 
Dudley A. Dorr 
William W. Durrell 
Lawrence G. Eliot 
William S. Friend 
George O. Gardner III 
David Gill 
Donald J. Hicks 
A. C. Hubbard, Jr. 
Norman S. Jessop 
Philip C. Johnson 
Allan R. Keith 
Daniel L. Leary, Jr. 
Peter F. Littlefield 
Bruce Macgowan 
Tony A. Marquis 
John J. Pallotta, Jr. 
Carl A. Pescosolido, Jr. 
David P. Sailor 
Fred C. Scribner III 
Frederic J. Sears 
William F. Spence, Jr. 
David G. Stockwell 
Albert B. Wende 
C. Fredric Young 

Class of 1956 

Personal Gifts $6,010 

Matching Gift $650 

Participation 56% 

Richard A. Ananian 
Rufus Ansley, Jr. 
Richard S. Bartlett 
George L. Boynton 
Daniel F. Bridges 
Robert B. Conklin 
Howard G. Davis 
James Dean III 
Clark G. Duncan 
Thomas P. Elder 


Edward M. Elkin 
Frank A. Graf II 

Anthony W. Hawthorne 
James ] 1 lealy 
John A. Henry 
Henry L. Hill, Jr. 
Herbert H. Hodos 
A. King Howe, Jr. 
Richard S. King 
Joseph E. MacLeod 
Gordon G. MacVean 
Reynolds E. Moulton, Jr. 
George L. Needham 

A. Latham Nichols 
David S. Pennock 
Peter H. Renkert 
Stanley W. Rhodes 
Otto P. Robinson, Jr. 
William W. Sayles 
Vincent C. Sgarzi 
Stuart S. Sprague 
Reaves E. Strobel, Jr. 
Thomas V. Urmy, Jr. 
John S. Wilson 

Class of 1957 

Personal Gifts $4,587 
Matching Gift $655 

Participation 57% 

David H. Andersen 

B. Hardy Bedford, Jr. 
Edmund C. Beebe, Jr. 

John A. Bissell 
Melvyn Blake 
Eugene R. Bouley 
Peter Y. Cadigan 
Thomas H. Chalfant 
Charles S. Cushman 
Frank S. Dickerson III 
Geoffrey E. Fitts 
Gale H. French 
Frank H. Gleason 
Robert F. Hicks 
John R. Kancavicus 
John P. Keller 
Henry E. Laurelli 
Robert H. Linberg 
J. Perry Lunn 
Peter B. Metcalf 
Donald W. Morse 
Owne E. Obetz 
Thomas H. Parker 
Richard J. V.C. Pescosolido 
Charles E. Reed III 
E. Charles Schroedel 
James C. Seacrest 
George W. Starbuck III 
Edward J. Stone 
Michael E. Tyler 
GuyM. Ule.Jr. 
Howard J. Zuker 

Class of 1958 

Personal Gifts $5,850 

Matching Gift $2,000 
Participation 40% 

Ralph E. Ardiff, Jr. 
Charles M. Carroll 
Paul S. Clark 
Richard C. Croll 
Michael G. Dunsford 
Donald H. Gray 
Michael P. Hale 
Harvey L. Hayden 
William T. Hunt 
Peter A. Kalat 
Robert C. Kirkwood 
Newton W. Lamson II 

James ( ), Mam 
Frank L. McC mire 
L. Ward Miles 
John F. Morse 111 
Richard P. Morse 
Peter D. Smith 
James R. Sylvester 
Jonathan C. Treadway 
Kenneth A. Weene 
Nathan N. Withington 

Class of 1959 


Personal Gifts 

Dana W. Atchley III 
Courtney F. Bird, Jr. 
Walter B. Cannon 
Scott H. Cappel 
John N. Catlett 
William J. Donnelly II 
James S. Foley 
Mirick Friend 
Louis L. Frierson 
Frederick A. Huntress 
Ferg Jansen, Jr. 
Charles F. Langmaid 
C. Randolph Light 
Brian P. Marsh 
Ulysses G. Mason III 
Howard D. Medwed 
Roy C. Nash 
Philip W. Poe 
Robert H. Pouch 
Richard C. Pratt 
Calvin F. Ringquist 
Charles R. Sawyer 
Peter M. Sherin 
Alan N. Stone 
Everit B. Terhune III 
William B. Whiting 
Jeffrey C. Wilson 
Kenneth P. Wolf 

Class of 1960 

Personal Gifts $3,925 

Matching Gift $375 

Participation 45% 

Mark F. Acerra 
Robert H. Adams 
Donald G. Alexander 
Richard S. Benner 
William M. Braucher 
James C. Deveney, Jr. 
Ronald R. Dow 
John C. Elwell 
James Gaffney 
Walcott B. Hamilton 
Richard L. Henry 
John R. Hyslop 
Thomas P. Jones III 
Murray R. Mathews, Jr. 
Gregory T. Meyer 
Willard R. Nalchajian 
S. Robert Rimer 
John L. Slater 
William F. Tuxbury, Jr. 
Abbot W. Vose 
Arnold S. Wood, Jr. 
Carl M. Youngman 

Class of 1961 

Personal Gifts $12,748 
Matching Gift $775 

Participation 42% 

Lawrence D. Bailey 

Frederick H. Bliss 
Alan I). Booth 
Peter L. Boynton 
John T. Brickson 
John J. Canepa, Jr. 
Perez M. De Wolfe III 
Geoffrey G. Dellenbaugh 
David W. Graff 
John R. Hill 
James F. Hunt, Jr. 
Edgar F. Kaiser, Jr. 

F. Barry MacNutt 
Thomas M. Mercer, Jr. 
Bertram S. Noyes, Jr. 
William J. O'Brien III 
Charles E. Rignall 
Geoffrey H. Robinson 
John S. Sawyer 
Richard W. Snowdon 
David D. Stringer 
Stanley R. Thomas III 
Charles R. Vaughan 

Class of 1962 

Personal Gifts $3,775 

Matching Gift $425 

Participation 4Q% 

Raymond A. Bird 
N. Peter Bjork 
Peter T. Butler 
Douglass L. Coupe 
Robert D. W. Culver, Jr. 
John S. Davagian II 
Malcolm L. Donaldson, Jr. 
John H. Dorr 
Stanton T. Healy 
Charles Higgins 
Benjamin J. Jameson 
Mark R. Johnson 
Stephen G. Kasnet 
Peter G. Kelly 
Edward S. Kleven 
T. Burke Leahey 
Peter B. Machinist 
Timothy W. McNally 
William S. McPhee, Jr. 
Charles F. Pyne 
George A. Randall, Jr. 
Slater Smith 
Robert B. Snyder 
Colin A. Studds III 
Thomas S. Tobey 
Richard C. Tongberg 
W. Tay Vaughan III 
Anthony D. Whittemore 

Class of 1963 

Personal Gifts $6,910 

Participation 46% 

David S. Caldwell III 
Peter B. Coburn 
Donald A. Connelly 
George Delano III 
David R. Dent 
Jeffrey B. Ellis 
James N. Esdaile, Jr. 
David P. Faxon 
Robert G. Fullerton 
Frank B. Gummey III 
Robert P. Ingalls 

G. Calvin Mackenzie 
Robert F. Mann 
Robert D. McGilvray 
G. Bruce McNeil 
Peter P. Morrin II 
Richard R. Navins 
Robert G. Segel 
Jonathan S. Shafmaster 

William A. Sloane 
Chadbourn H. Smith 
Richard A. Stockton, Jr. 
Carson G. Taylor 
Jeffrey S. Taylor 
Paul A. Thomas, Jr. 
Stephen C. Witt 

Class of 1964 

Personal Gifts $7,253 

Matching Gift $450 

Participation 69% 

Donald S. Balser 
Robert B. Canterbury 
David S. Carleton 
Jay Cooke III 
R. Townsend Dexter 
Peter Dolce 
A. Andres Echavarria 
Arthur L. Ellis, Jr. 
John C. Everett, Jr. 
Robert S. Farnum 
Howard W. Foss, Jr. 
Bruce Fraser 
Paul S. Freedberg 
Terence C. Golden 
James B. Grinnell, Jr. 
Bryan D. Hamric 
William R. Harvey 
John T. Heald, Jr. 
H. Lawrence Henchey, Jr. 
Louis H. Higgins 
Kenneth L. Hoadley 
Stephen C. Hobbs 
Ralph F. Johnson, Jr. 
Jeffrey S. Karelis 
Michael B. Kotarski 
Thomas J. Maier 
John S. Mercer 
Eugene J. Morrissey II 
J. Davidson Moss 
Richard B. Noyes 
Mark E. O'Brien 
John F. O'Dea 
Christopher C. G. Olney 
Robert V. Pallotta 
Charles F. Parker 
David J. Pearsall, Jr. 
Joseph Robertson, Jr. 
A. Rocke Robertson 
Andrew J. E. Rose 
Robert S. Sherman 
John A. Steele, Jr. 
Peter C. Thomas 
Richard A. Tuxbury 
Philip T. Van Zile III 
Robert L. Wise 

Class of 1965 

Personal Gifts $2,315 

Matching Gift $1,075 
Participation 36% 

J. Borden Anderson 
Timothy W. Browne 
Brock W. Callen 
Donald M. Crocker, Jr. 
Frederick T. Evans 
A. John Gregg 
Peter K. Imber 
Craig G. Johnson 
Jeffrey H. Kane 
Kenneth A. Linberg 
John M. Mackenzie 
J. Scott Magrane, Jr. 
William E. Major 
James C. McGuire 
Brian Merry 

Thomas L. O'Dea 
Chester Parasco, Jr. 
Christopher M. Pope 
Stephen M. Rolfe 
Ralph E. Sexton II 
David B. Sullivan 
Russell E. Thomas 
H. Richard Wait III 
Christopher C. Young 

Class of 1966 

Personal Gifts $3,805 

Matching Gift $300 

Participation 51% 

Manly E. Applegate 
Sideris D. Baer 
Samuel G. Billings 
John G. Bryer 
Robert C. Burnham 
Edgar M. Caldwell 
Lincoln Clark III 
Martin S. Conn 
James T. Connolly, Jr. 
R. Scott Emerson 
Henry Y. W. Eu 
Malcolm P. Gourlie 
Stephen F. Gripper 
Thomas W. Heald 
Peter C. Hicks 
Thomas C. Hildreth 
Roy E. A. Hope 
Donald P. Hudson 
W. Walter Jaffe 
James H. Keeler III 
Timothy R. E. Keeney 
J. Andrew Leonard II 
George C. Lilly 
Laurence W. Lougee, Jr. 
Timothy Maier 
C. Gary Morgan 
Robert L. Morgan 
Peter L. Navins 
David W. Oliker 
David B. Richards 
Bradford H. Silsby 
David W. Stonebraker 
Barry Sullivan 
H. Scott Tenney 
John L. Trickey 
Robert Vaughan 
Jeffrey C. Weber 
John G. Wellman 
John A. Whitmore 
Dana W. Woodward, Jr. 

Class of 1967 

Personal Gifts $13,715 
Matching Gift $500 

Participation 57%. 

William L. Alfond 
William W. Barnes 
Robert M. Bass 
Bennett H. Beach 
Sidney M. Bird IV 
Roger T. Block 
Russell S. Bolles 
Richard D. Boucher 
Richard M. Bray ton 
Winston S. Burt 
John W. Butler 
Remington A. Clark III 
Donald H. Congdon 
Phillip S. Congdon 
Douglas J. Curtis 
John Barry Davidson, Jr. 
Charles A. Davis 
John Easton 

Carter S. Evans 
Philip T. Finn 
Harper Follansbee, Jr. 
Donald F. Gay, Jr. 
Anthony R. H. Gerard 
Jeffrey R. Harris 
Paul A. Hemmerich 
Ray J. Huard 
Kevin R. Leary 
Ross W. Magrane 
David R. Marsh 
Robert E. Marsh 
Daniel M. Morgan 
Charles M. Murphy, Jr. 
James C. Nevius 
Andrew G. Nichols 
Arthur W. Pearce 
Wilfred C. Poon 
H. Reid Pugh II 
Dwight H. Reid 
Gene D. Romero 
Alan F. Rothfeld 
Lewis Rumford III 
Gardner P. Sisk 
George H. Swift III 
Thomas G. Taylor 

Class of 1968 

Personal Gifts $5,523 
Matching Gift $550 

Participation 48% 

Wayne A. Barbaro 
Peter M. Barkin 
Albert H. Brown 
Howard W. Burns, Jr. 

Paul A. Covey 
Steven B. Cox 
Donald R. Hayes, Jr. 
Charles S. Johnson III 
Charles B. Johnson, Jr. 
Harry J. Kangis 
Richard C. Kaye-Schiess 
S. Denison Keeney 
Harold G. Levine 
Steven W. Levings 
Evan S. Leviss 
Robert M. Lord 
William C. Madden, Jr. 
David S. Mitchell 
Stephen Macdonald Murphy 
R. Danforth Ogg, Jr. 

D. Christopher Page 
Robert W. Parsons 
Ross N. Raymond 

E. Stephen Robinson 
James L. Rudolph 

C. Cameron Smith 
J. Hale Smith 
John W. Sowles 
Carl F. Spang, Jr. 
C. Wilson Sullivan 
Marc K. Tucker 
Marcus M. Urann III 
Arthur H. Veasey III 
John W. Wannop, Jr. 
David B. Westcott 
Joseph W. Worthen II 

Class of 1969 

Personal Gifts $22,518 
Matching Gift $600 

Participation 65% 

Robert H. Amsler 
Christopher C. Barker 
Swift C. Barnes III 
James C. Bayley, Jr. 
Peter A. Borneman 

Douglas W. Bradshaw 
William S. Clyde 
William M. Cole 
Johnston P. Connelly II 
Andrew S. Costello 
Bruce S. Coughlin 
Peter Dorsey 
Wilson C. Durham 
Jonathan T. Feuer 
Nathan Follansbee 
David W. Francis 
Stephen H. Goodhue 
Jeffrey L. Gordon 
David A. Guild 
Stephen L. Handy 
Phelps Holloway, Jr. 
Frederick N. Lang 
Edmund C. Lattime 
Stephen M. Lee 
Josiah K. Lilly IV 
Douglas A. MacDonald 
Garrett R. Martin 
Frederick D. Mason III 
John M. McCoy III 
David J. McDougall 
F. Joseph Mclntire III 
Conrad H. Miller 
Joshua L. Miner IV 

E. Whitcraft Murphy 
Peter A. Myers 
Jonathan M. Nelson 
Albert V. F. Nelthropp 
John A. O'Leary 
John L. Pates 

Brian Pfeiffer 
Thomas M. Pierce 
Shelden N. Sacks 
Arthur W. Schultz, Jr. 
Michael J. Shay 
James L. Sullivan, Jr. 
C. Thomas Tenney, Jr. 
Henry L. Terrie III 
Michael H. Terry, Jr. 
John M. Timken, Jr. 
David C.Webb 
Peter T. Wheeler 
Richard G. Whitten 
Steven P. Worthen 
Bruce N. Young 

Class of 1970 

Personal Gifts $4,460 

Matching Gift $450 

Participation 51% 

Robert W. Aigler 
David L. Bergmann 
Peter J. Blakney, Jr. 
Emery R. Boose 

F. Scott Brace 
Peter M. Briggs 
James F. Brown IV 
Francis F. Chase 

Paul Van Dusen Cherington 
John W. Cutler, Jr. 
Henry B. Eaton 
Morocco D. Flowers 
Michael L. Franchot 
James W. Furgal 
Chandler R. Gilman 
James H. Hallas 
Martin F. Hillsgrove 
Jonathan B. Imber 
Robert L. Jaffe 
John A. James, Jr. 
Ronald B. Latham 
Adam L. Levin 
Robert W. Lighton 
Mark H. Linehan 

Scott R. Livermore 
Nicholas P. Meyer 
William H. Murray 
Thomas B. Nast 
Michael P. O'Leary 
Robert L. Piatt 
Roger B. Porosky 
Thomas A. Price 
Benjamin T. Smith 
Frederick R. Statler 
Guy A. Swenson III 
William B. Tobey 
Frederick W. Toohey, Jr. 
Thomas C. Turner 
Richard E. Welch III 
William F. Whitehouse, Jr. 
J. Randall Whitney III 
Nathaniel Williams 
Christopher C. Wyle 
Lawrence H. Young 

Class of 1971 

Personal Gifts $12,576 
Participation 62% 

Peter G. Alfond 
James P. Barton 
Bradley M. Bloom 
Alan D. Brewer 
Barry A. Burlingham 
Edgar S. Catlin III 
Scott L. Collins 
J. Justin Doyle, Jr. 
Russell F. Ethridge 
Michael S. Fish 
Dana A. Fisher 
James Fleming 
Mark Fraser 
Wayne A. Gray 
Richard Guenther 
Peter Harris 
Edwin R. Hatheway III 
Michael E. Hoover 
Alan C. Jackson 
Michael Kaplan 
John Katzenberg 
Joseph R. Lapaglie III 
W. Jed Lee 

Campbell Lloyd-Wallace 
Kenneth L. Markin 
Charles G. McClure 
H. Thomas McMeekin 
Jeffrey Molitor 
Michael K. Mulligan 
Andrew J. Nelson 
Mark 1. Nickerson 
Erich H. Nietsch 
Theodore H. Northrup 
James H. Page, Jr. 
Albert P. Pettoruto, Jr. 
William L. Phippen 
James R. Pinfold 
Peter L. Richardson 
Jonathan Roof 
Warren K. Ross, Jr. 
Scott Seaver 
William P. Shack 
Leon D. Shapiro 
Samuel Tamposi, Jr. 
Peter D. Viano 
Michael A. Wellm.m 
Ellis B. Withington 
P. Tucker Withington 
Malcolm L. Wright 

Class of 1972 

Personal Gifts $5,715 

Matching (>i/( $100 


Richard J. Bates 
Charles T. S. Bouchard 
Robert R. Bryan 
William S. Connolly 
Thomas K. Connor, Jr. 
Peter R. Conway 
J. Dicken Crane 
Judson B. Crook 
Jonathan P. Davis 
Geoffrey A. Durham 
William D. Duryea III 
Peter W. Franklin 
George G. Freimarck 
Richard E. Hackel 
Frank A. Holmes 
Cameron Hosmer 
James V. Irving 
J. Robert Jablonski 
Kevin P. Kearney 
Bryce A. Kiberd 
Alan L. Komulainen 
Brian P. Lenane 
Robert C. Little 
Robert E. Martin 
Thomas D. McDougall 
Kenneth L. McGuire 
Cameron Moxley 
Rober M. Murphy 
Trent P. Mutchler 
Benjamin Pearson 
Peter Phippen 
James Pierce 
Warwick Potter III 
Emilio Rosa 
Stephen L. Routhier 
W. August Selke, Jr. 
G. Barrett Simson 
Harrison M. Smith II 
Sarah Ewell Smith 
J. Blaine Stone III 
James I. Tikellis II 
George L. Tonry 
Timothy O. Traver 
William A. Watts 
James H. Whitmore 
John S. Woodbury 
Mark P. Woodbury 
Philip McK. Zenner 11 

Class of 1973 

Personal Gifts $3. 345 

Matching Gift S 1 25 

Participation 28% 

Roberto Arguello 
William C. Arthur III 
James D. Beach 
John Blake 
George B. Broi k 
Larry A. Coles 
Armah J. Cooper 
Timothy T. Crane 
Wyatt Garfield, Jr. 
Bronson Goddard 
Jeffrey W. Crush 
C. Jettrev H.i.ircn 
Adolf F Haffenreffer 111 
Franklin B Haselton 
M.irk N. Hottman 
Charles C. 
Richard J. Love 
Michael P. McDowell 
David D Metcalf 
William F. OLcitn 
Geoffrev E Peters 
Robert E. Phillips 
G. Douglas Pope 
R. Tucker Revnolds 
Walter Rivera 
Reginald Roonie 11 


I r< deri< k W, Sargent 
Bruce W Sheldon 
Philip < Smith 

George W. Williams II 
Glen K Winkel 

Class of 1974 

Personal i lifts $i .',os-' 
Mati fling ( hft $1, 575 
Participation )'>'' 

I >eborah 1:. Adams 
Alexander McA. Andrews 
Peter Arnold, Jr. 
\V Richard Atwood 
lonathon D. Auerbach 
[effery R. Beach 
Carl M. Bosch 
Stephen D. Bottomley 
Alexander S. Bruce 
Donald J. Burchell.Jr. 
Francis M. Burke, Jr. 
Edward P. Cerier 
Brandon M. Chase 
H. Merrill Clute 
Gregory P. Connolly IV 
Gary C. Coorssen 
C. Ray Cox 
Colin P. Cross 
Steven S. Epstein 
Charles H. Fletcher III 
Jeremy H. Greenman 
Leslie B. Howland 
Thomas G. Huffsmith 
E. Daniel Johnson 
Jeffrey P. Jones 
Joseph W. Kenneally 
Seth D. Kilgore 
Sally A. Laffely 
Randi Lapidus 
James 1. Leighton 
Stephen S. Lu 
P. Matthew McClain 
Timothy D. McCusker 
Pamela J. McElroy 
Peter M. McSherry 
Douglas W. Morse 
Kim Navarre 
Lee C. Peterson 
James C. Pramberg 
James H. Sagris 
Whitney L. Schmidt 
Robert H. Scribner 
Jonathan B. Sendor 
Steven G. Shapiro 
Andrea B. Shaw- 
James M. Shaw 
Carol Bendetson Shube 
William B. Skaff 
Robert E. Spaulding 
Timothy H. Statler 
Daniel Sze 
Robert E. Tourison 
Bruce MacM. Towner 
David K. Tozer 
P. Woodbridge Wallace 
Courtney S. Wang 
Steven M. Winer 
Lawrence B. Woolson,Jr. 
Karen Yesair 

Class of 1975 

Personal Gifts $1,640 

Matching Gift $100 

Participation 25% 

Charles F. Albert 
J. Derek Bergmann 
Craig L. Clark 
Daniel E. Clayman 

lames ( ( mis 
Keiili l.sthimer 

Edward ( !age 
P, Wheelei ( remmer 
Kingsley ( Soddard 
Audrey M. ( irant 
John 1 larrington 

Vk toria Bell Jones 
Peter G. Lenane 
C raig D. Met )onnell 
Barry H. Miller 
Richard H. Neyman 
Wendy J. O'Brien 
James F. O'Donnell, Jr. 
Richard H. O'Leary 
Brian W. Pendleton 
Spencer L. Purinton 
Winston S. Rice, Jr. 
Christopher G. Richards 
Lisa H. Strandberg 
Peter Templeton 
Susan Valaitis 
Bradford P. White 
Terry M. Williams 

Class of 1976 

( I homas Knudsen, Jr. 
Robert Kruger, Jr. 
Hilary K. Laraba 
C. Eru I., ml 1 

Perrin H. Long 111 
John T. Lu 
Stephen A. Mallery 
Michelle A. Marean 
Christopher C. Merrill 
Shelly M. Miller 
Elizabeth S. Oski 
Sally Pendleton 
David D. Phippen 
Joseph J. Pietrafesa II 
Allison Quinttus 
George L. Richards III 
Joaquin Saenz 
Elaine L. Salloway 
Stephen J. Sapuppo 
Andrew Sterge 
Virginia R. Sutton 
Robert J. Torr 
Michael G. Tulloch 
Mark Vorreuter 
Lee Wade 

Personal Gifts 


Class of 1978 

Matching Gift 


Personal Gifts $2,310 



Matching Gift $50 
Participation 28% 

Stephen W. Allison 
Alfredo Arguello 
Daniel E. Aurebach 
Michael Awkward 
Douglas M. Baker 
Thomas P. Balf 
Steven J. Benson 
Kenneth P.Bosch 
John J. R. Cavendish 
Steven B. French 
Frederic Gemmer 
John Giampa 
Cyrus D. Gilman 
David R. Higgins 
Steven A. Jones 
Mary Karlin 
Peter V. Lawlor 
Lisa B. Martin 
Nina M. McElroy 
R. Neal McElroy 
Daniel M. Miller 
Brian Noyes 
Gordon E. O'Brien 
J. Jeffcott Ogden 
Lisa Palais 
Lindsay W. Patton 
Edward F. Reed 
Helen C. Rooney 
Sootpanoo Sinthavanuchit 
Andrew P. Skaff 
David W. Smallwood 
Perry M. Smith 
Steven A. Spaulding 
John J. Walsh 
William C. Woods 

Class of 1977 

Personal Gifts $3 


Matching, Gift 




Stephen E. Altman 

David C. Bell 

Evelyn L. Caron 

Robert J. Corr 

Dana M. Davis 

Stuart T. Hodges 

Philip C. Jackson 

Edward L. Jarvis, Jr. 

Huw R. Jones 

Robert Barnes 
Jody R. Baum 
Douglas D. Beattie 
Andrew P. Bendetson 
Kenneth C. Bloom 
Jami M. Bougas 
Stephanie Chetsas-Stoddard 
Paul J. Cook, Jr. 
Todd Dagres 
Herman T. Diehl III 
Peter J. Feith 
Anita H. Fisher 
Curtiss F. Fox III 
Geoffrey C. Gwynne 
Peter W. Jenkins 
Adam J. Kastan 
Leslie R. Lafond 
Alan B. Leahey 
Julia-Ann Malloch 
Tomas G. Mathews 
Charles W. McDowell, Jr. 
Nancy L. Murray 
Philip M. Ogden 
Thomas W. Ostheimer 
Andrew W. Robinson 
Andrew W. Stephenson 
Pamela A. Webb 

Class of 1979 

Personal Gifts $3,320 

Matching Gift $25 

Participation 23% 

Deborah Black 
Martha A. Blake 
Troy A. Dagres 
Russell E. Evans 
Jeffrey W. Garnett 
Stephen H. Judson 
Bruce W. Lindsay 
Andrew S. Linn 
Wendy B. McAvoy 
Linda L. Miller 
Stephen L. Perry 
Holly A. Piatt 
James J. Ronan 
Laura Roome 
Henry M. Rosen 

Steven L. Sterman 

Kii hard E. Theriault 
Randy S. Tye 
Michael C. Weldon 
Mark L. Winer 
Abigail M. Woodbury 

Class of 1980 

Personal Gifts $2,020 

Matching Gift $75 

Participation 54% 

Charles B. Atkinson 
R. Jeffrey Bailly 
Janine L. Banks 
William M. Bartlett 
Erica J. Baum 
Joseph J. Benson 
William H. Brine 
Virginia A. Bushell 
Kevin W. Callahan 
Julia L. Duff 
Elizabeth W. Evans 
James A. Gardner 
Dean W. Harrison 
Dana H. Jones 
Douglas V. Leathern, Jr. 
Sally D. Lee 
John C. Lennon 
Frederick H. Long 
Kenneth T. Mahler 
Scott C. Mason 
Helen Mazarakis 
Cornelia McCarthy 
Andrew M. Minster 
Steven M. Moheban 
Gretchen Putnam 
Jennifer A. Quinn 
Leslie P. Robins 
Jamie D. Rosenthal 
Bryan J. Rourke 
Russell C. Savrann 
Carl A. Schwartz 
Jeffrey M. Segil 
Lynne E. Sousa 
Stephen G. Sperry 
Christopher H.A. Stafford 
Scott E. Sylvia 
Nicholas G. Taylor 
Matthew D. Tomlinson 
Stephen G. Wall 
John C. Wechsler 
Jonathan H. Welch 
Pamela K. Welch 
Erik Wicander 
John Wise 
Henry L Woodworth 

Class of 1981 

Personal Gifts $1,467 

Matching Gift $100 

Participation 36% 

Charles S. Bougas 
Peter W. Brandli 
Douglas S. Brown 
Paul D. Carter 
Abby L. Castle 
Daniel Cooke 
David W. Critics 
Daniel C. Cross 
Jennifer W. Graf 
R. George Griffin 
Mark C. Hefford 
Sherman D. Horton III 
Robert E. Huettner, Jr. 
Sargent L. Kennedy 
Laurie S. Krooss 
R. Keller Laros 

Peter G. Laventis 
Benay Lisa Lazo 
Joanne M. Leary 
Lisa Louden 
Elena Marina Markos 
Andrew W. Morison 
Michael M. Morison 
Kathryn A. O'Leary 
Susan R. Perry 
Jonathan N. Pingree 
Suzanne M. Plante 
Clare Putnam 
Michael M. Reilly 
Jordan Voelker 
Mark A. Whitney 
Ann E. Wicander 
Mark E. Woodbury 

Class of 1982 

Personal Gifts $938 

Participation 25% 

Charles A. Barrett 
Steven P. Boyd 
Sally A. DeGan 
Claire B. Dober 
Warren M. Evans 
Andrew N. Frederick 
Brian G. Freeman 
John F. Leary III 
Nancy V. Lord 
Robert T. Low 
Barbara J. Mackay-Smith 
M. Scott Maguire 
David L. Marglous 
Chapman S. Mayo 
Alison A. Miller 
Mark D. Miller 
Michele Montrone 
Howard L. Moore 
Robert K. M. Neuss 
Mark W. Nichols 
John B. A. Nye 
Philip A. Parry 
J. Christopher Perrault 
Marc C. Rasbury 
Ann K. Rooney 
Kristen P. Saunders 
Charles W. Sullivan 

Class of 1983 

Personal Gifts $946 

Participation 25% 

William D. Adams 
Philip J. Appleton 
Bartley H. Calder 
David S. Dow 
Gregory M. Ehrlich 
Jonathan Gibbs 
Christopher R. Ginsberg 
Karen A. Gronberg 
Heidi K. Heasley 
David S. Hoffman 
W. Drew Hoffman 
Caroline S. Krause 
Thomas J. Malay 
Daniel P. McLaughlin 
Gregory H. Menyhart 
C. Herrick Morse 
Laurianne Nester 
Timothy Pierce 
Patricia E. Quinn 
James L. Rose 
Peter E. Ross 
Danielle L. Schwartz 
Gregory W. Skaff 
Ann H. Sperry 
John M. Stahl 
Susan L. Studley 


Christopher F. Swenson 
Erika L. Walberg 
Amy S. Welch 
Hope A. Williams 

Class of 1984 

Personal Gifts $605 

Participation 12% 

Paul A. Bartholomew 
Charles L. Cashin III 
Timothy A. Clark 
Dorothy A. Daley 
Michael D. DiModica 
Joseph R. DiNanno 
Hugh R. Friedman 
Kimberlee J. Grillo 
Charlotte E. Johnson 
Michael P. Leary 
Kristen L. MacKenzie 
Cathleen A. Riley 
Christine I. Romboletti 
Elizabeth H. Tuthill 

Class of 1985 

Persona/ Gifts $515 

Participation 25% 

Benjamin C. Armstrong 
Samuel T. Blatchford 
Steven M. Bornstein 
Daniel F. Carlson 
Rebecca L. Chase 
Courtney Church 
Robert L. Cloutier 
Peter D. Condon 
Thomas G. DiNanno 
Susan L. Edelstein 
Jonathan A. Gardner 
Stephanie L. Gardner 
Paula B. Goldberg 
Jessica A. Gould 
George P. Hasapidis 
Joshua B. H. Hooker 
Esmee A. Huggard 
Katie M. Kaplan 
Jeffrey P. Kelly 
Meredith G. Lazo 
Sean Mahoney 
Andrew W. Menyhart 
Peter H. Quimby 
Michael H. Redgate 
Katrina M. Russo 
Alvin B. Thompson 

Class of 1986 

Personal Gifts $260 

Participation 7% 

Kimberly A. Carey 
Rees M. Fischer 
Lee K. Hayman 
Irshad A. Mecca 
Kimberly J. Mooney 
Robert H. Studley 
Gene A. Taft 
Thomas F. Wallace 

Class of 1987 

Personal Gifts $4 1 b 

Participation 22% 

Lucy Armstrong 
Jeffrey L. Ashworth 
David A. Bonenko 
John B. Brennan 
A. Kipchoge Brown 
Timothy Carmichael 

Pamela L. Chase 
Todd E. Crabtree 
Douglas Crocker III 
Robert C. DeLena 
Glen J. Distefano 
P. Cris Dobrosielski 
Julie Donat 
Marc C. Dyer 
Amy B. Goldstein 
Russell Graceffa 
Jennifer A. Griffin 
Amy F. Mack 
Joshua D. Mackay-Smith 
Paula L. McCarthy 
Christopher McMorris 
David R. Miller 
Jerome L. Montrone 
D. Robert Morse 
Carla A. Rivela 
John Roach 
Lyndsay E. Rowan 
Jennifer Todd 

Class of 1988 

Personal Gifts $653 

Participation 27% 

David R. Adams 
Rebecca Angell 
Joseph A. Bailey IV 
Petica Ann Barry 
Airin D. Brown 
Jordan J. Burgess, Jr. 
Matthew C. Caron 
Christen H. D'Orio 
Heidi M. Danielson 
Cynthia K. Draper 
David W. Dunwell 
Reginald W. W. Edmonds 
Mark A. Edwards 
Kristen Fowler 
Shawn E. Gager 
Andrew F. Gilfeather 
Jill R. Goldman 
Michelle R. LaFlamme 
Martin Lacroix 
Charity Lombardi 
Anne K. Monnelly 
Meganne M. Murphy 
William H. Osgood 
Jill M. Packard 
Jenny O. Reynolds 
Erin K. Saunders 
Erika J. Sayewich 
Hyun Ri Shin 
Theodore D. Smith 
Arvid G. Swanson 
Lisa A. Sweeney 
Carrie E. Walton 

Alumni Phoners 

Pf honathons this past year were held in Boston at Tucker Anthony and 
R. L. Day, courtesy of Bob Segel '63, and at Merrill Lynch, courtesy Tom 
Elder '56 and David Goodhart '41. Also in New York at Perkins and 
Squire Co., courtesy Gorty Baldwin III '71 and in Byfield at the Academy. 

Phonathons are the most effective method of reaching the vast majority of 
almuni and those who participate always discover the evening was most 
pleasurable. We always need volunteer phoners from Old Guard alumni to GOLD 
alumni. Please consider helping when the phonathons are held this fall. We are 
grateful to the following alumni/ae for their support. 

Peter Arnolc 


David Goodhart '41 

Donald Balser '64 

Jen Graff '81 

Erica Baum '80 

Timothy Greene '50 

Ned Beebe '57 

Nick Griffin '81 

Joseph Benson '80 

Karen Gronberg '83 

Jami Bugas '78 

Samuel Gwynne '83 

Barry Burlingham '71 

Harvey Hayden '58 

Josh Burns '68 

Michael Hoover '71 

Charles Calcagni '76 

Tom Huffsmith '74 

Kevin Callahan '80 

Frank Huntress '52 

John Clayman '71 

Mike Hyman 74 

Larry Coles '73 

Steve James '74 

Tom Craig '53 

Peter Jenkins '78 

Jim Dean '56 

Ralph Johnson '64 

Sally DeGan '82 

Thomas H. Larsen '54 

Glen Distefano '87 

Fiona Lubbock '75 

Peter Dorsey '69 

Neil McElroy '76 

Stephanie Eames '75 

Nina McElrou '76 

Henry Eaton '70 

Pam McElroy '74 

Thomas Elder '56 

Daniel McLaughlin '83 

Steve Epstein '74 

Nancy Merrill '78 

Peter Feith '78 

Alison Miller '82 

Jim Gardner '80 

Rusty Navins '63 

Sam Gilliland '75 

George Needham '56 

Carol Ann Goldberg '76 

John Nye '82 




Reunion Giving 

Rich O'Leary '75 
Ben Pearson '44 
Lee Peterson '74 
William Plumber '53 
Peter Quimby '85 
George Richards '77 
Walter Rivera '73 
Ann Rooney '82 
Henry Rosen '79 
Jim Shaw '74 
Steve Sterman '79 
Ed Tarbell '44 
Harvey Towvim '53 
Michael Tullock '77 
Tom von Jess '86 
Pam Welch '80 
John Whitman '66 
Randy Whitney '70 
Dave Williams '74 
Abby Woodbury '79 
Dave Yesair '50 
Karen Yesair '74 

Giving by the 1989 Reunion Classes totaled $82,728, up 24% from 
their previous year. Their participation averaged 50% and their 
dollars accounted for 22% of the alumni dollars contributed. 
Thank you, Reunioners, for your support. 

Reunions are an appropriate occasion in a five-year cycle for alumni to 
consider a special gift to the Annual Fund, and for a class to collectively unite 
to make a really big dollar commitment and to strive for high participation. 

Reunion gifts at schools and colleges are a time when alumni have 
traditionally dug a little deeper and that response is happening at Governor 
Dummer. It is increasingly common for alumni to add their Reunion number 
in their gift — 50, 40, 30, 20, 15 — sometimes the decimal point follows two 


Our Reunion festivities have been glorious from the Welcoming Dinner to 
the Farewell Brunch. Every classmate makes a special effort to welcome each 
other and the school hosts a memorable occasion. 

As your Reunion approaches, please for sure participate and consider an 
extra special gift. 


Senior Parent Donors 

The '89 Senior Parents Fund, combined 
with the ^ift.s from the parents of the Class of 
'88, funded the endowment of a Young 
Master Faculty Chair. We are grateful to 
David Newbert, chairman, and to all who gave 
to support this endowment. 

Mrs. Lucy Allardice P*89 

Mr. and Mrs. John Appleton P'89 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard L. Arlington P'89 

Dr. and Mrs. Alan B. Ashare P'89 

Mr. and Mrs. Gerald H. Ashworth 

Dr. and Mrs. Alan B. Ashare P'89 
Mr. and Mrs. Gerald H. Ashworth 

P'87 '89 
Ms. Vera J. Barad P'89 
Rev. and Mrs. Charles D. H. Barton 

P*83 '84 '87 *89 
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen P. Beach P'89 
Mr. and Mrs. Earle W. Bolton P'89 
Mrs. Margaret P. Brewitt P'89 
Mr. and Mrs. David R. Broehl P'89 
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar W. Brown P'89 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard B. Carson P'89 
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew D. Clapp P'89 
Mr. and Mrs. John H. Costello, Jr. P'89 
Mrs. Jan H. Cowles P'89 
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph D. Curley P'89 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles O. Danielson 

P'88 '89 
Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas B. Dawson P'89 
Mr. and Mrs. William B. Derrickson P'89 
Mr. and Mrs. Evangelos Dimitriou P'89 
Mr. and Mrs. Vincent C. Fantasia P'89 
Mr. and Mrs. Loring P. Fluke P'89 
Mr. and Mrs. Martin J. Forrest III P'89 
Mr. and Mrs. Howard J. Fosdick P'87 '89 
Mrs. Helen Fox P'89 
Mr. Richard A. Fox P'89 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert G. Fullerton 

'63 P'89 
Mr. and Mrs. John M. Franco P'89 
Mrs. Maria E. Grieco P'89 
Mr. and Mrs. Kevin B. Griffin P'87 '89 
Dr. and Mrs. Don V. Hellerman P'89 
Mrs. Christi A. Hill P'89 
Mr. Victor E. Hill P'89 
Mr. and Mrs. Sherman D. Horton, Jr. 

P'81 '89 
Mr. and Mrs. Henry K. Hyder, Jr. P'89 
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Jellinek, Jr. P'89 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard J. Johnson P'89 
Mr. and Mrs. Giuseppe Josca P'89 
Mr. and Mrs. Alan B. Kahn P'89 
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Katz P'89 
Mrs. Patricia A. Kocsis P'89 
Mr. Robert W. Kocsis P'89 
Mr. and Mrs. Don W. Lampton P'89 
Ms. Gail D. Lilly P'89 
Mr. and Mrs. George C. Lilly '66 P'89 

Dr. and Mrs. Joseph W. Lipchitz P'89 
Mr. and Mrs. Edmund L. Lydon P'89 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas W. C. MacLachlan 

Mr. John A. Magee P'89 
Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Morss, Jr. P'89 
Mr. and Mrs. Donald A. Mosher P'89 
Mrs. Patricia J. Murphy P'89 
Mr. and Mrs. Roland A. Nadeau P'89 
Mr. and Mrs. David B. Newbert P'89 '91 
Mrs. Marilyn Newman-Aspel P'89 
Mr. and Mrs. Paul J. O'Keefe P'89 
Mrs. Laila Papoyans P'89 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas R. Plante P'89 
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Pleninger P'89 
Mr. and Mrs. Patrick E. Riley P'89 
Mr. and Mrs. Ray M. Robinson P'89 
Mr. and Mrs. Timothy C. Robinson P'89 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard C. Russell P'89 
Dr. and Mrs. Scott C. Seely P'89 
Mr. and Mrs. Woong Shik Shin P'88 '89 
Mrs. Judith A. Singer P'89 
Mr. Malcolm Singer P'89 
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Solomon P'89 
Mr. and Mrs. Paul J. Sullivan P'89 
Dr. and Mrs. Kimball B. Temple P'89 
Mr. and Mrs. Marvin L. Todd P'87 '89 
Mr. and Mrs. Alan N. Tucker '59 P'89 
Dr. and Mrs. Robert T. Wattie, Jr. 

P'89 '92 
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence A. Wilson P'89 
Mr. and Mrs. Mark N. Zartarian P'89 

ft™! Parent Donors 

In grateful appreciation to the parents of 
the Classes of '89, '90 and '91 whose gifts 
support the Parents Fund. A special thank 
you is extended to David and Elayne 
Weener P'90 for their overall leadership and 
to class chairmen Guy Scott, Creighton 
Gatchell and John Kavanagh. 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas G. Ambrosi P'91 

Mrs. Ruth Amodeo P'91 

Mr. Robert Aron P'91 

Mr. and Mrs. James A. Ashby P'90 

Mr. and Mrs. Victor S. Atkins P'92 

Mr. David B. Atwood P'91 

Mrs. Melinda S. Atwood P'91 

Mr. and Mrs. Archibald Baird P'90 

Mr. and Mrs. Laurence Bairstow P'91 

Mr. James R. Baker P'91 

Mrs. Susan L. Baker P'91 

Mr. and Mrs. Andrew L. Bass P'92 

Mr. William H. Batchelder, Sr. P'91 

Mr. George F. Beatty, Jr. P'90 

Dr. and Mrs. William F. Bonnell P'90 

Mr. C. Anthony Bourn '58, P'90 

Mrs. Joan Breakell P'91 

Mr. and Mrs. Peter P. Britton P'90 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. Bronfman P'91 

Mr. and Mrs. Alfred S. Budnick P'90 

Dr. and Mrs. Charles R. Burke P'90 

Dr. and Mrs. David A. Byrne P'91 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas F. Caffrey P'91 

Mr. and Mrs. John E. Capeless P'92 

Dr. and Mrs. John J. Clifford P'91 

Mr. and Mrs. Julio J. Colangelo P'91 

Mr. Alexander M. Colby P'91 

Mrs. Minniette Conley P'90 

Mr. and Mrs. Barry E. Conway P'92 

Mr. and Mrs. David D. Corbett P'91 

Mr. and Mrs. Roger A. Corbin P'91 

Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas J. Costello P'92 

Mr. and Mrs. William M. Craft P'91 

Mr. and Mrs. John R. Crowley P'90 

Mr. and Mrs. John M. Cunningham P'90 

Mr. and Mrs. Franco D'Agostino P'92 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard E. Dalessio P'91 

Mr. and Mrs. Dallas N. Davenport P'88 '90 

Mr. and Mrs. Daniel C. Dennett P'92 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. DiNanno 

P'84 '85 '90 
Dr. and Mrs. Frank B. Dibble, Jr. P'91 
Mr. and Mrs. John F. Dixon, Jr. P'90 
Mr. and Mrs. William G. Drown P'90 
Mr. C. Dary Dunham P'91 
Mrs. Mary Dunham P'91 
Mr. and Mrs. Roger S. Edmonds P'92 
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence G Eliot, 

'55 P'90 '92 
Mr. and Mrs. John C. Elwell '60 P'90 
Mrs. Gail Erbetta-Doyle P'90 
Mr. and Mrs. William T. Evans P'82 '90 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas E. Fardy P'88 '90 
Mrs. Joyce E. Fidler P'91 
Mr. and Mrs. Gordon A. Flint P'90 


Mr. and Mrs. Anthony M. Forbes P'91 
Mr. and Mrs. Malcom W. Foster, Jr. P'92 
Mr. Creighton E. Gatchell, Jr. P'91 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Greene P'91 
Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm Greenough P'90 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard M. Guilbert P'90 
Mr. and Mrs. Christopher Gurry P'90 
Dr. and Mrs. Richard Hallisey P'90 
Mr. and Mrs. Christopher Harlow P'90, 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles T. Harris P'90 
Mr. and Mrs. George Hayner P'91 
Dr. and Mrs. Bernhard Heersink P'88 '92 
Mr. Martin J. Hegarty P'91 
Mr. Alan W. Himmer P'91 
Mr. Brian P. Hogan P'92 
Mr. and Mrs. George H. Houghton P'90 
Mr. Edward J. B. Hugo P'92 
Mrs. Lois E. Iram P'92 
Mr. and Mrs. Andre C. Jasse, Jr. P'86 '91 
Mr. and Mrs. Henry S. Jeanes III P'92 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Jerabek P'90 
Mr. William R. Johnson, Jr. P'90 
Mrs. Susan T. Johnson P'90 
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen D. Jones P'90 
Mr. Roger F. Kahn P'90 
Dr. and Mrs. Michael J. Kalil P'90 '91 
Mr. and Mrs. John E. Kavanagh III P'92 
Mr. and Mrs. David Kealler P'90 
Ms. Doris E. King P'92 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kriebel P'90 
Mr. and Mrs. Pierre M. Lacroix P'88 '90 
Mr. and Mrs. Michael LaPierre P'92 
Mr. and Mrs. Pierre LaTour, Jr. P'91 
Mr. and Mrs. Glen F. Langley P'90 
Mrs. Vicki A. Lester P'92 
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence H. Levine P'91 
Mr. and Mrs. Peter J. Lewis P'90 
Mr. Josiah K.Lilly IV '69 P'91 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. Lindenfelzer P'91 
Mr. Hobart T. Livingston III P'92 
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred S. Longo P'90 
Mr. Philip P. Loring P'91 
Dr. and Mrs. Richard D. Mack P'87 '91 
Mr. and Mrs. Stuart E. Madnick P'91 
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald T. Maheu P'92 
Mr. and Mrs. Bruce M. Male P'90 
Mr. Edward C. Malik P'91 
Ms. Brooks Marshall P'92 
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred J. Martin III P'92 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard L. Masinter P'92 
Mr. and Mrs. Alan G. McLean P'92 
Mr. and Mrs. Jack A. McLeod P'91 
Mr. and Mrs. Douglas L. Miller '46 

P'79 '82 '87 '91, Faculty 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert P. Miller, Jr. P'91 
Dr. and Mrs. Edward P. Monnelly P'92 
Mr. and Mrs. James H. Moody, Jr. P'92 
Mr. and Mrs. David C. Moody P'90 
Dr. and Mrs. Peter B. Mooney P'92 
Mr. and Mrs. Dodge D. Morgan '50, 

P'92, Trustee 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Morgan '66 P'90 
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice M. Murphy P'91 
Mr. George L. Needham '56 P'90 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Noon III P'92 
Mr. William J. Novelline, Jr. P'91 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. O'Handley '90 
Mr. and Mrs. Dennis R. Olson P'90 
Mr. Lyman K. Orton P'88 '90 '92 
Mr. and Mrs. John B. Packard P'90 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Panoff P'91 
Mr. and Mrs. Roger W. Paradis P'91 
Mr. and Mrs. Alberto S. Pardo P'91 
Dr. and Mrs. Han Y. Park P'91 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert R. Pascucci P'90 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. Payne P'90 
Mr. and Mrs. Jonathan C. Peabody '92 
Mrs. Susan A. Pearl P'90 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. Peterman P'91 
Mr. and Mrs. John A. Piacente P'91 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas R. Price P'91 
Mr. and Mrs. Jeffrey D. Queen P'91 
Mr. and Mrs. Howard E. Quimby '52 

P'85 '91 
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin R. Randall P'90 
Mrs. Barbara R. Remick P'90 
Mrs. Marilyn R. Ricketts P'91 
Dr. and Mrs. Roy D. Rinkle P'91 
Mr. and Mrs. Timothy C. Robinson P'89 
Mr. and Mrs. William J. Rodgers P'90 
Mr. and Mrs. Michael A. Rodman P'91 
Mr. and Mrs. William C. Rogers P'92 
Mr. and Mrs. William T. Ryan P'92 
Mr. and Mrs. Paul R. Salemme P'90 
Mr. and Mrs. Guy R. Scott P'90 
Dr. and Mrs. Stephen J. Scully P'92 
Mr. and Mrs. Steven M. Shain P'85 '87 '92 
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew F. Shea III P'90 
Dr. and Mrs. Chaio-Tong Shih P'90 
Mr. and Mrs. Gerald L. Shyavitz P'91 
Mr. and Mrs. Lucas Simons P'91 
Mr. and Mrs. Gerald D. Simpkins P'92 
Mr. Jonathan Shafmaster '63 P'90, 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas R. Smith P'91 
Mr. and Mrs. Frank G. Stevens P'90 
Dr. and Mrs. William Stewart III P'91 
Mrs. Margot B. Street P'90 
Mrs. Anita Sweeney P'91 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles K. Thayer P'92 
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph V. Tibbetts P'92 
Mrs. M.Diane Tinsley P'91 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard L. Toomey P'90 
Dr. and Mrs. Frank M. Troianello P'90 
Mr. and Mrs. Lee J. Twomey P'85 '86 '90 
Mr. and Mrs. Rogatien Vachon P'90 
Mr. Eugene M. VanLoan III P'91 
Mrs. Diana Vinkovetsky P'90 
Mr. and Mrs. Kevin M. Wallace P'90 
Mrs. Willie Ann Watts-Leggette P'90 

Mr. and Mrs. David H. Weener P'90 

Mr. and Mrs. John F. Whitesides II P'91 

Mr. Paul R. Wickes P'92 

Mrs. Linda W. Yeagley P'90 

Mr. and Mrs. Howard J. Zuker '57 P'91 

Mr. and Mrs. Arthur M. Zweil, Jr. P'86 '90 

Past Parents, Grandparents and Friends Donors 

Support from past parents, grandparents, vendors, businesses and 
other friends continues to grow and accounts for 12% of the total 

In many cases parents of alumni have started to contribute greater sums once 
college expenses are completed. It is wonderful to welcome past parents to 
alumni and varsity games, concerts and plays. 

We extend out thanks to Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Studley P'83 '86, 
chairmen, Past Parents Fund, and Arthur S. Page GP'90, chairman, 
Grandparents Fund. 

Mrs. Eleanor H. Adams P'60 

Mr. and Mrs. R. L. David Aigler P'70 

Mr. R.J. Albert P75 

Mr. and Mrs. Harold Alfond P'67 71 GP'90 

Mr. and Mrs. John S. Allison P'76 

Allshine Cleaning Company 

Dr. and Mrs. Melvin Ames 

Mr. and Mrs. William S. Ames P'85 

Mr. and Mrs. David C. Amsler P'69 

Mrs. Alice A. Angell GP'88 

Mr. and Mrs. Swift C. Barnes P'69 

Mr. and Mrs. William J. Barraclough P'88 

Mr. and Mrs. Frederick P. Barrett P'71 

Mr. Edward Barry P'87 '88 

Mr. and Mrs. James R. P. Bell, Jr. P'73 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry D. Bergman P'76 

Dr. and Mrs. Carl A. Berntsen P'73 

Ms. Judith Millican Bixler 

Mrs. Helen E. Bradley P'70 

Mrs. Mary Ann Bradshaw P'83 

Mr. and Mrs. Peter W. Bragdon, Faculty 

Dr. Putnam P. Breed P'81 '83 '84 '88 

Mrs. Bernice T. Brickson P'6 1 

Brookside Florist 

Mrs. Edgar W. Brown, Jr. GP'89 

Mrs. F. Webster Browne P'65 

Dr. and Mrs. Thomas S. Brush 

Mr. and Mrs. William V. Buccella P'87 

Mr. and Mrs. Philip V. Bucci P'88 

Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence F. Butler P'62 

Mrs. Elizabeth Cabot GP'86 

Mr. and Mrs. Bartley H. Calder P'83 

Dr. and Mrs. Bradford Cannon P'59 

Mr. and Mrs. C. Richard Carlson P'85 

Mr. Philip Casazza GP'89 

Mrs. Lindsey Cavanagh P'75 77 79 '80 

Mr. Paul D. Cavanagh P'75 77 79 '80 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald A. Champoux, Faculty 

Mrs. Geraldine M. Chapman P'58 '61 

Mrs. Barbara Chase P'68 

Mrs. Doris Chase GP'83 '85 '87 

Mr. and Mrs. Stuart D. Chase P'83 '85 '87, 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Childs, Jr. P'88, 


Mr. and Mrs. Lincoln Clark, Jr. P'66 

Mr. and Mrs. Ronald P. Clark P'82 

Mrs. Ruth P. Clark P'78 

Mr. Ross Clayton, Faculty 

Mr. and Mrs. Rene Cloutier P'85 

Mr. Edward Clukey 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard D. Condon P'85 

Mr. William J. Connelly, Jr. P'73 

Mr. and Mrs. William H. Connelly P'69 

Mr. and Mrs. James F. Conway, Jr. P'72 

Mr. and Mrs. Frederick G. Crane, Jr. P'72 73 

Mr. Douglas Crocker II P'87 

Mr. Harold M. Curtiss, Jr., '00 Friend 

Mrs. Meredith M. Dale P'81 

Mrs. Elbert Dalton, Friend 

Daka, Inc. 

Mrs. Marshall B. Dalton 

Dr. and Mrs. Benjamin Dane P'81 

Defiance Graphics, Inc. 

Mrs. Marlene H. Demeri P'82 '85 

Mrs. Mary Anne Dennison P'88 

Mr. and Mrs. Leverett H. DeVeber P'82 '85 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank S. Dickerson P'57 

Mrs. Edward L. Dillinger 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard P. Dober P'82 

Mrs. Helen E. Dobrosielski P'87 

Dr. and Mrs. William R. Dorsey P'65 '69 

Mr. and Mrs. James K. Dow, Jr. P'83 

Ms. Janet A. Eagleson P'81 

Mr. and Mrs. Geoffrey A. Eckles P'79 

Mrs. Martha Estey AW '57 

Mrs. Gilmore Farr AW'33 

Mr. and Mrs. Leo J. Feuer P'69 

Fidelity Foundation 

Mr. and Mrs. Francis J. Fidler GP'91 

Mrs. Dennis Finnegan 

Mr. and Mrs. Louis Fireman GP'89 

First and Ocean National Bank 

Mr. Irving D. Fish, Jr. P'71 

Mrs. Virginia L. Fisk P'82 

Mr. and Mrs. John Fitch P'79 

Mr. and Mrs. Arthur M. Fitts P'57 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert B. Franklin P'72 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles G. Freeman P'82 

Mrs. Irene Freeman, Staff 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. V. French P'76, 
Mrs. M. Virginia Gallagher P'82 
Mr. and Mrs. Harold N. Galpern P'85 
Mr. David F. Gaouette, Staff 
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard C. Gardner P'85 
Mrs. Edward J. Gately P'52 
Mrs. Carolyn Gibbs P'83 '85 
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Gibbs GP'83 
Mrs. Robbins P. Gilman P'70 
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Goldberg P'76 
Mr. and Mrs. H. Goldberg P'85 
Mr. Philip Gould P'84 '85 
Mr. and Mrs. Alfio J. Graceffe P'87 
Mr. Nathan I. Greene P'50 '60 
Mr. and Mrs. O. Eric Gronberg P'83 
Mr. and Mrs. William Haley GP'88 
Mr. Herb Ham P77 '83 
Mrs. Mary Hanlon GP'88 
Mr. Jason D. Harlow 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. Hefford '81 '86 
Mrs. James H. Higgins, Jr. P'58 '64 
Mr. John R. Higgins P'76 78 '83 
Mrs. John Y. Hodos P'56 
Mr. and Mrs. S. Joseph Hoffman P'83 
Mr. and Mrs. Paul J. Holloway, Jr. P'82 
Mrs. Lincoln P. Homes P'72 
Mrs. Susan C. Hooker P'85 
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph S. Hoover P'71 
Mrs. John F. Howe P'62 
Mr. and Mrs. F. K. Hoyt GP'92 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Huettner P'81 
Mr. John Hugo 

Prof, and Mrs. J. Franklin Hunt P'61 
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Hunt P'86 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert U. Ingalls P'63 
Mr. and Mrs. John P. Innes II P'90 
Mr. and Mrs. David B. Jenkins P'78 
Dr. and Mrs. Mayo Johnson P'84 
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Johnson GP'92 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard S. Johnson P'75 
Rev. Owen Jones, Faculty 
Mrs. Charles F. Kane P'66 
Dr. and Mrs. Jonathan Karas P'85 
Kelleher Construction Co. 
Mrs. Susan K. Kelly P'85 
Mr. and Mrs. Lowell D. Kennedy P'75 
Mr. and Mrs. Bruce F. Kingsbury P'65 
Mr. and Mrs. John M. Kirk GP'85 
Mrs. Pamela Kirk P'85 
Mr. and Mrs. F. Everett Knowles GP'88 
Mrs. Elaine R. Krol, Staff 
Mrs. Ernest Lamb, Jr. AW '54 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Landy P'91 
Mr. William Lane, Faculty 
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Lapham, P'83 '86 
Dr. and Mrs. F. Stephen Lamed P'82 


Mrs. Elizabeth A. Laub P77 

Mr. Hartley C. Laycock, Jr. P'60 

Mr. and Mrs. Lance N. Lazo P'81 '84 '85 

Mr. Eugene J. M. Leone 

Mr. and Mrs. Willard S. Levings P'68 

Mr. and Mrs. Ray Light P'59 

Mr. Betty Friend Livingston P'59 GP'79 '81 '82 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard W. Lord P'82 

Miss Louise Lovell 

Mr. and Mrs. Arnold L. MacKaowsky P'69 

Mr. and Mrs. A. Mackay-Smith, Jr. 

P75 78 '80 '82 
Mr. and Mrs. David F. Mahoney P'85 
Mr. Robert M. Maloney GP'87 
Mrs. Spencer F. Martin P'49 
Mrs. Adrienne E. Marvin P'77 
Mr. and Mrs. Augusto Y. Marzagao P'91 
Mr. Edwin B. Masinter GP'92 
Mr. and Mrs. Scott C. Mason P'80 
Mrs. William McFadden GP'87 
Mrs. Helen McGuire P'58 '65 
Mr. Herbert T. McMeekin, Jr. P71 
Mr. and Mrs. James M. McMorris P'87 
Mr. and Mrs. Frank H. Mefferd P'74 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas M. Mercer P'61 '64 
Mr. Stephen C. Metz, Faculty 
Mrs. Esther Meyer P70 
Middlesex Corporation 
Mrs. Dorothy R. Miller P'56 
Mr. and Mrs. Joshua Miner III P'69 
Mr. and Mrs. Pemberton F. Minster P'80 
Dr. Raymond E. Moore GP'82 
Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Morss GP'89 
Murphy Construction Co. Inc. 
Mr. and Mrs. A. Macdonald Murphy 

P'68 GP'82 '84 
Mr. and Mrs. Wallace S. Murray P'70 
Mr. and Mrs. Harold P. Nelson P'71 
Mr. Perry D. Nelson, Faculty 
Mr. and Mrs. Earle M. Neyman P75 
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur G. Nichols P'67 
Mr. and Mrs. George Oshry GP'87 
Mrs. George A. Ott P'69 
Mrs. George Ouellette P'82 
Dr. and Mrs. Lyman A. Page P'82 
Mr. and Mrs. James P. Parry P'82 
Dr. and Mrs. Robert W. Pearson 
Mr. Carroll Perry, Jr. 
Mrs. Evelyn Pescosolido P'55 '57 
Mr. Lawrence Peterson GP'88 
Mrs. William B. Plumer P'53 
Mrs. Oliver H. Poole P'64 
Mrs. Gladys G.Pope P'51 

GP73 74 75 78 '84 
Port Engineering Associates 
Mrs. Alice B. Powers P'52 GP'79 
Mr. and Mrs. John H. Pramberg, Jr. P'74 

Mr. Jean Paul R. Proulx P'86 

Mrs. Rosita Proulx P'86 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles S. Purinton II P'67 

Mr. and Mrs. Evan Randolph P'83 

Dr. and Mrs. Charles T. Reynolds P'88 

Mr. and Mrs. George L. Richards II P77 

Mr. and Mrs. John W. Riehl P'83 

Mr. Michael Ritter, Faculty 

Mr. and Mrs. Sebastian A. Rivela P'87 

Mr. and Mrs. Tom L. Roach P'87 

Mr. and Mrs. John F. Rooney P'82 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert M. Rose P'83 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald E. Ross P'83 

Dr. and Mrs. James A. Rourke P'80 

Mr. and Mrs. Roland M. Routhier P'72 

Mr. and Mrs. Wallace H. Rowe UI P'82, Faculty 

Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth J. Russell P'81 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. Rybicki P'86 '88, 

Dr. and Mrs. Morris I. Sacks P'69 
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick M. Saliba P'77 
Saltonstall Associates 
Mrs. Charles H. Sawyer P'61 
Mr. James L. Scheidegger, Faculty 
Schering Plough Foundation 
Dr. and Mrs. Alvin F. Schwartz P'80 
Seacoast Coca Cola 
Mr. and Mrs. Philip H. Seaver P7 1 
Mr. Gerald Segel P'63 
Mr. and Mrs. John F. Sexton P'65 
Mrs. M. Dean Shaw P'54 
Mr. and Mrs. Theodore J. Sheffert P'81 
Mr. and Mrs. A. James Shoulla P'82 
Mr. and Mrs. Karam D. Skaff P'83 
Mrs. W. E. Slabaugh P'59 
Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Sloane IV P'63 
Mr. and Mrs. Russell H. Smith, Jr. P'68 76 
Dr. and Mrs. E. Hartley Smith P79 
Mrs. J. H. Smith P72 
Mr. and Mrs. Horace K. Sowles, Jr. P'68 
Mr. and Mrs. Carl F. Spang P'68 
Mr. and Mrs. William H. Sperry P'80 '83, 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Spoerl P79 
Sportbilt Inc. 

Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin J. Stone P'57 
Mr. Frederick A. Stott 
Mrs. Sewall C. Strout P'41 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Studley P'83' '86 
Mr. Guy A. Swenson, Jr. P75 
Mr. and Mrs. Toyosaburo Taniguchi P'54 
Ten Center Street 
Dr. and Mrs. Darien S. Terrile P'85 
Mrs. Marion H. Tibbott P'49 
Mr. and Mrs. Wellington Tinker, Jr. P'66 
Mr. and Mrs. Harry M. Todd GP'87 '89 
Mrs. James W. Totten P76 

Mrs. Ruth E. Totter GP'90 

Dr. and Mrs. Ellsworth Tracy P'60 

Mr. and Mrs. William E. Traver II P72 

Mr. and Mrs. Millard N. Tucker P'59 

Mr. and Mrs. Stanley S. Tucker P'68 76 

Mrs. John D. Turner P'70 

Mrs. Jane Vallario P'83 

Mr. and Mrs. Willie VanderWolk, Jr. P'82 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Vose, Jr. P'60 

Mr. Gilbert L. Wade P'77 '82 

Mrs. Mary Wallace P'86 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter Walley GP'88 

Mr. and Mrs. Sam M. Walton GP'88 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wattie GP'89 

Mr. William Weener GP'90 

Mr. and Mrs. Jonathan G. Wells EI P'82 

Mrs. Emma L. Wenz P'51 

Mrs. Walter Wheelock AW'42 

Mr. and Mrs. Alec W. White, Faculty 

Mr. and Mrs. Dixon B. White P75 

Mr. and Mrs. Bradford D. Whitten P'79 

Mr. and Mrs. George Whitten GP'91 

Mr. and Mrs. Emmons J. Williams P'73 

Dr. and Mrs. Richard A. Winer P'74 

Mrs. Carol Winkel P'73 

Mr. and Mrs. John D. Woodberry P'59 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald S. Woodbury P'81 

Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth M. Woods P'76 

Mrs. Alice S. Woodson P'58 

Mr. and Mrs. John T. Zabriskie P'88 

Mr. and Mrs. James G. Zafris, Jr. P76 

Mrs. Sandra O. Zakon 

Mr. and Mrs. James M. Zografos P75 



■ ~if 


1 llIkl Matching Gift Donors and Companies 

Amerada Hess Corporation 

C. Jeffrey I laaren 7 3 
Atlantic Richfield Foundation 

Richard L. Bittner 'SI 
Bank of Boston Corporation 

Robert F. Slim '43 

Thomas M. Mercer, Jr. '61 

Donald B. Kirkpatrick '37 

Peter F. Richardson '75 

Slater Smith '62 
Bank of New England 

Richard Cousins '45 

Albert Wyer '44 

Ralph Johnson '64 

David Strater '40 
Bankers Trust Company 

J. Jeffcott Ogden '76 

George W. Cowles '53 
Bay Banks Incorporated 

Mr. and Mrs. C. PanoffP'91 

David F. Brainerd '55 

John Dyer '39 
Bemis Company Incorporated 

Calvin Eldred III '33 
Boeing Company 

Richard A. Michelson '54 
Brown Forman Distillers Corporation 

Richard C. Tongberg '62 
Burroughs Wellcome Company 

Ross N. Raymond '68 
Cabot Corporation Foundation 

Mr.and Mrs. Peter Hunt P'86 

George Randall '62 

Mr. and Mrs. John Riehl P'83 
Champion International Foundation 

Peter Arnold, Jr. '74 
Charles River Labs 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kriebel P'90 
Chase Manhattan Bank 

Mr. and Mrs. M. McMorris P'87 

J. Hale Smith '68 
Chrysler Corporation 

William J. O'Brien '61 
Chubb & Son Incorporated 

Richard M. Sargent '53 
Citibank NA 

Gordon E. O'Brien '76 
Digital Equipment Corporation 

Forrest D. Titcomb '74 

John W. Cutler, Jr. '79 

Malcolm Donaldson '62 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Childs P'88 

James A. Gardner '80 

Philip L. Bancroft '54 

Robert F. Hicks '57 

M. and Mrs. Robert E. Huettner P'81 

James I. Leigh ton P '81 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas R. Smith P'91 

Mrs. Linda W. Yeagley P'90 

William R. Johnson, Jr. P'90 
Donaldson, Lufkin & Jenrette 

Mr. and Mrs. Lee J. Twomey P'85 '86 '90 

Drexel Burnham Lambert Incorporated 

Robert W. Parsons '68 
Eaton Vance Management Incorporated 

Mark Woodbury '81 
Emhart Corporation 

Phillip W. Lees '38 

William Kirkpatrick '42 
Federal National Mortgage Association. 

Frederick Mowatt '35 
Fidelity Foundation 

Mr. and Mrs. Christopher Harlow P '90 
GTE Products Corporation 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert B. Franklin P'72 

Samuel H. Eaton '3 1 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Jerabek P'90 
General Cinema Corporation 

Adam J. Levin 70 
General Dynamics 

Mr. and Mrs. Lowell Kennedy P'75 
Goldman Sachs &. Company 

Swift Barnes '69 

Richard King '56 

J. Scott Magrane '65 
Gould Incorporated 

Mrs. Linda Yeagley P'90 
Graybar Electric Company Incorporated 

Mr. and Mrs. George Tullock '50, P77 
Hartford National Bank 

Russell E. Evans 79 
Hermitage Insurance Company 

Gordon J. Hoyt '44 
John Hancock Mutual Life Insurance 

Mr. and Mrs. Carle M. Neyman P'75 

Peter A. Myers '69 
Hoechst Celanese Corporation 

John R. Kancavicus '57 

Seth N. Baker '34 
Hoover Foundation 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Hoover P71 

Richard Kay-Jepsen '51 
Ipswich Savings Bank 

K. Albert Ebinger '43 

Mr. and Mrs. Wendell Hill P'85 
Lawyers Title Insurance Corporation 

Harold W. Read '35 
M. A. Hanna Company 

George O. Kirkham '51 
Mapco Incorporated 

Frank S. Dickerson '57 
Marsh & McLennan Company 

Mr. and Mrs. Ronald C. Clark P'82 

Robert C. Burnham '66 
Merrill Lynch & Company Incorporated 

David T. Goodhard '41 

Thomas P. Elder '56 
Morgan Guaranty Trust Company 

David H. Alven '54 

William S. Connolly 72 
Morgan- Worcester Incorporated 

Daniel Morgan '67 

Paul Morgan '41 

Peter Morgan '43 
New York Times Co. Foundation 

John H. Mortimer '42 

National Intergroup Incorporated 

Samuel C. Gwynne '47 
Northeast Utilities 

Robert S. Farnum '64 

Philip C. Smith 73 
Norton Company 

Irvine F. Williamson '45 
Owens-Corning Fiberglass Corporation 

Alan Booth '61 
PHH Group Foundation Incorporated 

Wilbur E. Webster '41 
Philip Morris Incorporated 

Dr. Harold H. Audet '38 

F. Harrison Poole '39 
Quaker Hill Foundation 

Joshua L. Miner IV '69 
Quaker Oats Foundation 

Hartley C. Laycock, Jr. P*60 
Raytheon Corporation 

Philip N. Garfield '41 

Mr. and Mrs. O. Eric Gronberg P'83 
Schering Plough Foundation 

Jack E. Little '50 
Security Pacific Corporation 

Stephen M. Rolfe '65 
Shearson Lehman Brothers Incorporated 

Nathan N. Withington '58 

Brian Noyes 76 

Thomas Mathews 78 

William O. King '53 
State Mutual Life Assurance 

Mr. and Mrs. Russell Smith P'68 76 
Sterling Drug Incorporated 

Dr. Thomas L. Johnson '38 
The Boston Company 

Michael G. Tullock 77 

William B. Tobey 70 

Murray Mathews '60 

Melayne Blake '57 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Peterman P'91 

Mr. and Mrs. John F. D. Yon, Jr. P'90 
The Henley Group 

Mr. and Mrs. Alfio J. Graciffa P'87 

Steven G. Shapiro 74 

Mr and Mrs. William Buccella P'87 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Russell P'89 
Union Camp Corporation 

John T. Heald, Jr. '64 
United Technologies 

Charles T. Henrick '38 
Van Dorn Plastic Machinery Company 

William P. Sheffield '37 
Wilevco Incorporated 

John A. Whitmore '66 


Capital Gift Donors — Endowment and Building Funds 

In grateful appreciation to those 
whose gifts and payments on pledges 
were designated for the Endowment 
Funds, Building Funds or Senior 
Parent Funds. 

Dr. and Mrs. David L. Adams P'88 


Mr. Marc am PJiein '50 

Mr. Robert Aron P'91 

Dr. Harold H. Audet '38 

Mr. Andrew C. Bailey '40 

Mr. Edward F. Barry P'88 '89 

Mr. Robert M. Bass '67 

Mr. Hamilton C. Bates, Jr. '40 P'72 

Mr. Bennett H. Beach '67 

Mr. and Mrs. G. Wayne Belleau P'88 

Mr. Richard L. Bittner '51 

Mr. and Mrs. Allen Bonenko P'87 

Mr. Stephen D. Bottomley '74 

Mr. and Mrs. Peter W. Bragdon, 

Mr. Cary K. Bradford '54 
Mr. Peter T. C. Bramhall '52 
Mr. Peter M. Briggs '70 
*Mr. Haywood B. Brown '31 
Mr. John G. Bryer P'66 
Mr. Peter T. Butler '62 
Mrs. Elizabeth Cabot GP'86 
Mr. E. Ronan Campion '5 1 
Mr. and Mrs. Paul P. Caron P'88 
Mr. Charles M. Carroll '58 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Cashin 

'50, P'84 
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh F. Cawley 

P'77 '79 '83 
Mr. and Mrs. Stuart D. Chase 

P'83 '85 '87, Faculty 
Mr. Harry C. Churchill '33 
Mr. James T. Connolly '34 P'66 '72 
Mr. Richard A. Cousins '45 
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick C. Crane 

P'72 '73 
Mr. and Mrs. Frank D'Orio, Jr. P'88 
Mr. and Mrs. Dallas N. Davenport 

P'88 '90 
Mr. Malcolm Davidson '5 1 
Mr. Howard G. Davis '56 
Mr. Archer des Cognets '49 
Mr. James Y. Deupree '38 
Eaton Foundation 
Mr. Geoffrey E. Fitts '57 
Mr. Putnam Flint '37 
Mr. Nathan Follansbee '69 
Mr. Frederic Franzius '5 1 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. V. French 

P'76, Trustee 
Mr. Mirick Friend '59, Trustee 
Mr. Morris P. Frost '35 P'72, Trustee 
Mr. Randolph J. Fuller '60 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert G. Fullerton 

'63 P'88 

Governor Dummer Allies 
Mr. A. John Gregg '65 
Mr. William G. Griffith '37 
Mr. John E. Griffith '40 
Mr. Irwin M. Grossman '49 
Mr. N. Matthew Grossman '52 
H. L. & Elizabeth M. Brown 

Mr. A. Harmon Hall '34 
Mr. Stanley A. Hamel '45 
Dr. and Mrs. Bernhard Heersink 

P'88 '92 
Mr. Brewster R. Hemenway '46 
Mr. John A. Henry '56 
Mr. Richard L. Henry '60 
Mr. Thomas C. Hildreth '60 
Mr. Crosby Hitchock '43 
Mr. Clifford Holdsworth P'44 
Mr. Gordon J. Hoyt '44 
Mrs. John F. Howe P'62 
Jaffe Foundation 
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Jellinek P'89 
Mr. Peter W. Jenkins '78 
Mr. Ralph F. Johnson, Jr. '64 
Dr. and Mrs. Edward J. Khantzian 

Mr. Donald B. Kirkpatrick '37 
Ms. Laurie S. Krooss '81 
Mr. and Mrs. Pierre M. Lacroix P'88 

Mrs. Linda C. Lambatos 
Mrs. Stewart T. Lamson P'58 
Mr. Thomas H. Larsen '54 
Mrs. Gladys P. Lee P'74 
Mr. Harold O. Leinbach '43 
Mr. George M. Lord '39 P'68 
Mr. T. Robley Louttit, Jr. '40 
Mr. Robert J. Lyle '40 P'69 
Mr. George E. McGregor, Jr. '5 1 
Mrs. Helen McGuire P'58 '65 
Mr. Joshua L. Miner IV '69 
Mr. Daniel M. Morgan '67 
Mr. Frank F. Morrill '30 
Mr. and Mrs. Donald W. Morse '57 

P'83 '87 
Mr. Charles W. Morse, Jr. '47 P'66 
Dr. and Mrs. Robert L. Morse '5,1 

Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Morss, Jr. P'89 
Mr. Reynolds E. Moulton, Jr. '56 
Mr. Thomas Nathan '36 
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew B. Noel II P'88 
Mr. Brian Noyes '76 
Mr. and Mrs. Edward T. O'Dell, Jr. 

P'81 '84 
Mr. Richard B. Osgood '53 P'85 '88 
Mr. Robert W. Parsons '68 
Mr. Richard W. Patton '50 
Mrs. Susan A. Pearl P'90 
Mrs. Bessie Wright Phillips 
Mr. and Mrs. Creighton E. Gatchell, Jr. 


Mr. Richard J. V. C. Pescosolido '57 

Mr. Carl A. Pescosolido, Jr. '55 

Estate of Lispenard B. Phister 

Mr. James Pierce '72 

Mr. Thomas M. Pierce '69 

Mr. and Mrs. Evan Randolph P'88 

Mr. Peter R. Remis '52 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald Roaf, Staff 

Dr. and Mrs. Herbert Rouisse, Staff 

Dr. and Mrs. Michael E. Rowan P'87 

Mr. Lewis Rumford III '67 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard R. Russell P'89 

Mr. and Mrs. Arthur W. Sager 

Mr. and Mrs. Leonard P. Saunders 

Mr. Thomas D. Sayles, Jr. '49 
Mrs. John J. Schumann P'40 

GP'66 '74 
Mr. Robert F. Schumann '40 P'66 '74 
Mr. Jonathan B. Sendor P'74 
Mr. Peter M. Sherin '59 
Mr. Everett Ware Smith '32 P'68 
Mr. Richard W. Snowdon '61 
Mr. Howard F. Stirn '41 
Mr. Frank W. Stockwell '52 
Mr. Frederick A. Stott 
Mr. and Mrs. Paul J. Sullivan P'89 
Mr. John W. Tarbell, Jr. '62 
Mr. Edmund C. Tarbell '44 
The Harold Whitworth Pierce 

Charitable Trust 
Mr. John M. Timken, Jr. '69 
Mr. William F. Tuxbury, Jr. '60 
Mr. A. Raymond Tye P'73 '79 
Ms. Kristina von Trapp '88 
Mr. William G. Wade 70 
Mr. S. Robson Walton P'88 
Mr. and Mrs. Sam M. Walton GP'88 
Mr. John W. Wannop '68 
Mrs. Pamela K. Welch '80 
Mr. and Mrs. Josiah H. Welch '47 

P'80 '83 Trustee 
Mr. Albert B. Wende '55 
Dr. W. Thomas Whitney, Jr. '53 
Mrs. Fannie P. Whittle P'55 
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel P. Wise P'73 

'77 '80 '88 
Mr. Nathan N. Withington '58 
Mr. Benjamin T. Wright '40 
Mr. Carl M. Youngman '60 
Mr. and Mrs. Howard j. Zuker 

'57 P'91 

* Deceased 


The Endowed Scholarship Funds 

Governor Hummer Academy's 
scholarships are made possible from 
income from the following Endowed 
Funds established throughout the years, 
from annual gifts from alumni and 
friends and from operating funds. 

The George I. Alden Scholarship 

Established in 1989 by the George I. 
Alden Trust of Worcester, Massachusetts 
and alumni 

The Alumni Scholarship Fund 

Francis R. Appleton Fund 

Established in 1909 fry Francis R. 

James Barriskill Fund 

Established in i960 in memory of the 
former master at Governor Dummer 
Acaderrvy (1949-1960) 

David Knowles Chilton Memorial 
Scholarship Fund 

Established in 1986 by Mr. and Mrs. 
Herman Chilton in memory of their son 
and to be awarded to a student "who best 
demonstrates the high principles of 
Governor Dummer Academy." 

Edmund Coffin Coleman Fund 

The Corning Fund 

Established in 1989 by Nathan E. 
Corning to provide financial assistance to 
the children of staff of Governor Dummer 

Cummings Scholarship Fund 

Established in 1948 by Mrs. Fred T. 
Cummings in memory of her husband and 
in honor of their son Allen H. Cummings '48 

Richard Little Dodge Fund 

Edward W. Eames Scholarship 

Established in 1975 in tribute to the 
Headmaster who led the Academy for 29 

Eastman Fund 

Established in 1983 try the bequest of 
Elizabeth Eastman Hall in memory of her 
nephews, Roger Kimball Eastman, Jr., 
and Charles Bond Warner Eastman 

The Vida F. Ellison Scholarship 

Established in 1989 by William G. 
Griffith '37 and John E. Griffith '40 for 
a student from Colorado or Wyoming 

Christian A. Johnson Endeavor 
Foundation Scholarship Fund 

Established in 1982 to enable a worthy 
student to attend an independent school 

G. Heberton Evans HI Memorial 
Scholarship Fund 

Established in 1985 in memory of the 
teacher, coach and dorm master of 34 

Richard Hawkes Francis 
Scholarship Fund 

William Pinkham Gove 
Scholarship Fund 

Established in 1926 by his wife Mrs. 
Olga R. Gove of Salem and their son 
Karl '28 

Dean Channing Hale Scholarship 

Janet G. Higgins Memorial 
Scholarship Fund 

Henry Hornblower Fund 

Established in 1987 fry trustee Nathan N. 
Withington '58 in honor of Boston 
businessman Henry Hornblower 

Ingham Scholarship Fund 

Established in 1927 by the family of the 
late Samuel Kellogg Ingham, whose son, 
Dr. Charles S. Ingham, became the 22nd 
Headmaster of Governor Dummer 

E. Randall Jackson Memorial Fund 

Established in 1966 by the bequest of his 
wife Lillian A. Jackson, to benefit a 
young person from Danvers, 

George Laite Scholarship Fund 

Robert Lambert Memorial 
Scholarship Fund 

Established in 1978 by his parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. Frank H. Lambert 

The Leary Family Scholarship Fund 

Established in 1989 by Jack and Mary 
Leary '48, P'79 '81 '82 '84 '8 5 for a 
deserving student from Newburyport 

The Burton Machinist Memorial 

An alumnus in the Class of 1936, this 
endowed fund established in 1987 by his 
family to benefit the Academy's general 

David Macomber Scholarship Fund 

Established in 1978 in his memory by his 
family and the class of 1957 

Montrone Family Scholarship Fund 

Established in 1988 by Mr. and Mrs. 
Paul Montrone P'82 '87 to benefit a 
deserving student from the New 
Hampshire seacoast area 

The C. W. and L. W. Morse 
Scholarship Fund 

Established in 1989 by the Charles '47, 
Robert '5 1 and Donald '57 Morse 

Howard J. Navins Scholarship Fund 

Established in 1988 by a former student in 
honor of this teacher, coach and master of 
4 1 years to recognize courage and high 
personal standards 

Edward Parish Noyes Fund 

Established in 1915m memory of the 
former student (class of 1873 J and trustee 
( 1 895- 1 9 1 3) by Joseph Lee of Boston 

Ben Pearson Scholarship Fund 

Established in 1988 by Ben and Jean 
Pearson '44 and Ann Pearson of By field, 

Reader's Digest Endowed 
Scholarship Fund 

Established in 1981 by the Reader's 
Digest in honor of DeWiE Wallace, its 

Revere Scholarship Charitable Fund 

Established in 1982 by Howard Zucker 
'57 for deserving students from Revere 

The Arthur W. Sager Scholarship 

Established in 1987 by his friend C. 
Thomas Tenney, Class of '39, to benefit 
deserving students from the state of Maine 

1 763 Scholarship Fund 

Established in 1946 by the Alumni 

Ellsworth H. Sherin Memorial 
Scholarship Fund 

Established in 1985 by Peter Sherin '59, 
his family and employees 

Grace S. Tisdale Memorial 
Scholarship Fund 

Established in 1981 by Mr. and Mrs. 
Arthur Buettner of Auburn, Maine, in 
memory of Mrs. Buettner's mother 

Richard Tucker Fund 

Asa Wilson Waters Fund 

Established in 1930 by her bequest, in 
honor of her son and grandson 

Timothy Rogers Whittemore Fund 

Established in 1963 in his memory, by his 
sophomore classmates 

John Young Scholarship Fund 

Established in 1943 by Dr. John Young 



Class Notes 


Paul A. Jones, Sr., class of 1924, died August 19, 1989, at home in Union, 
Maine, after a long illness. A graduate of Boston University School of Medicine, 
he operated Jones Sanitorium in Union before going on active duty with the Navy 
Medical Corps during World War II. He returned to Union to practice and he 
established the first Alcoholics Anonymous group in Rockland. He held the 50- 
year Veterans Masonic Medal and a 50-year Medical Association pin. An avid 
outdoor sportsman and boater, he is survived by his wife, Louise; two sons, Dr. 
Paul A. Jones, Jr., of Waterville, Maine, and Leslie Jones of New Hampshire; two 
daughters, Melisande Upham of Union and Sally Elliot of Portland, Conn.; a 
stepdaughter, Sandra Hall of Rockport, Maine; a stepson, Victor Richards of Gulf 
Shores, Ala., and many grandchildren, great-grandchildren and four great-great- 

Henry B. Stone, class of 1925, died March 4, 1989, in Framingham, Mass., 
where he had lived all his life. A 1930 graduate of Harvard University, he was 
employed by Servicemaster, Inc., until his retirement 15 years ago. He was active 
in the Framingham Red Cross, for which he was disaster chairman for many years, 
and he was volunteer driver for the Cancer Society, a Town Meeting member and 
an active member of the First Parish Church. He is survived by his wife, Laura; 
two sons, John W., of Holliston, and Gregory, of Tarrytown, N.Y.; two daughters, 
Laura Stone, of Framingham, and Gretchen Gray of Hopkinton; two brothers, 
Percival K., of Rockville, Md., and Timothy P., of Southboro, Mass.; a sister, Polly 
Hulett, of El Toro, Calif.; eight grandchildren and a great-grandchild. 

John H. Carver II, class of 1937, died August 26, 1988, at his home on Newbury- 
port, after a long illness. A lifelong resident of Newburyport, he played in the Old 
Twilight League in the '30s, managed one of the teams, and played on several semi- 
pro teams in the area. He worked for General Electric Co. in Lowell and Towle 
Manufacturing Corp., then owned and operated Reed's Market on Merrimac 
Street for 25 years. He retired in 1983 from the Essex County Environmental 
Mosquito Control. A member of the Elks Lodge and the Central Congregational 
Church, he is survived by his wife, Esther L.; two daughters, Joyce Jones, of 
Lawrence, and Deborah Morin, of Newbury; a brother, William, of Newburyport; 
five grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. 

Walter H. Dunlap, class of 1937, died June 5, 1989, in Sarasota, Fla., following 
open heart surgery. He had retired as a social worker with the Commonwealth of 
Massachusetts in January, 1982, and he and his wife, Evelyn, spent several months 
each year in Florida. A native of Haverhill, Mass., he graduated from the Universi- 
ty of New Hampshire and earned a master's degree in education from Tufts 
University. In addition to his wife, he is survived by his son, Capt. Edward T. 
Dunlap, U.S.M.C., of Fort Knox, Ky; two daughters, Joann Stevens, of Pittsfield, 
Maine, and Cynthia Forbes of Nashua, N.H., and four grandchildren. 

Charles F. Fellows, class of 1937, died July 14, 1989, at his home in Tequesta, 
Fla., after a long illness. He was 71. A graduate of Yale University, he owned the 
Diamond Hill and Summit Dairy Farms in Hopkinton, N.H., and then owned 
Seavey Hardware in Dover, N.H., until he moved to Florida in 1960. He is 
survived by his wife, Martha; sons Peter F., of Vista, Calif., Clarke W., of Kalama- 
zoo, Mich., and James W., of Brookline; daughters Robin F. Simmons of Deerfield 
Beach, Fla., and Lydia F. Southern of Jaffrey, N.H.; six grandchildren and two 

Samuel A. Messenger, class of 1939, died March 26, 1989, in Woodland, Calif. 
He was 70. Born in New York City, he served in the U.S. Army during World 
War II, and had lived in Woodland since 1942. He worked 22 years for Pacific Gas 
and Electric, and was a past commander of American Legion Post No. 77 and a 
former member of the Davis Highwheelers. He is survived by his wife, Lucile, of 
Woodland; a daughter, Margaret Baht, of Elk Grove; a sister, Jane Broomall, of 
Pemaquid, Maine; and two granddaughters. 

Wendell P. Sargent, class of 1939, of Gooch's Beach, Maine, died August 6, 
1989, after a brief illness. He was 69. Born in Lexington, Mass., he was a respected 
historian and genealogist, and wrote many articles for the Essex Institute in Salem, 
Mass., and the Maine Historical Society. He was particularly expert on 18th and 

Continued on page 24 


Bill Donnelly '59 and and Joanne Carr 
were married July 30, 1989; they live in 
Harvard, Mass. 

Reid Pugh '67 and Sharon Graham 
were married August 4, 1989, in Charles- 
ton, W.V. 

Gene Romero '67 and Kathleen Ann 
Mantell were married in an outdoor cere- 
mony in West Bridgewater, Mass., April 
30, 1988. Dave Marsh '67 was best man. 

Virginia Sutton '77 and Kevin Hund- 
ley were married June 25 in the Kent 
School Chapel in Kent, Conn. Officiating 
were the Revs. Eleanor and Peter Mercer; 
Mrs. Mercer is Virginia's aunt and Mr. 
Mercer is a former GDA chaplain. Vir- 
ginia is the granddaughter of Old Guard 
Master Arthur Sager and the daughter of 
Jean Sager and Peter Sutton '47. Assistant 
headmaster Larry Piatelli, formerly of the 
Kent School, was an usher. The new- 
lyweds are living at Kent. 

Rolf Dammann '78 and Julie Hasbar- 
gen were married November 2, 1988, in 
Washington, D.C., with Phil Ogden 78 
as best man. Following a honeymoon in 
Europe, they are at home in Arlington, 

Geoff Wall '78 and Kate Mulroney 
were married October 8, 1988, and are 
now living in Washington Crossing, 

Andrew Stephenson '78 and Rebecca 
Joan Leamon were married July 8, 1989, 
in Poland, Maine, and live in Southwest 

Harbor. Bradford Clark '78 assisted in the 

Susan Perry '81 and Bradford Lurvev 

were married June 5. 

Susan Studley '83 and Brett Sanidas 
were married June 10 at the First Parish 
Congregational Church in York, Maine. 
Bridesmaids included Karen Gronberg 
'83, Caroline Krause '83, and Rebecca 
Lapham '83, and the bride's brother Rob- 
ert '86 was an usher. The couple spent 
their honeymoon in Bermuda and are 
living in New Orleans. 

Peter Quimbv '85 and Laurie Zug were 
married July 1, 1989, at the L'nited 
Church of Christ in Hanover, N.H. Fol- 
lowing a honeymoon in No\ i ^cotia, 
they are at home in West Lebanon, N.H. 
Sean Mahonev '85 took part in the cere- 
mony; Peter's father is Howard Quimbv 

The Archon 



page 23 

early 19th century shipping and privateering in Salem. A graduate of the Bryant 
i hool of Business in Boston, he was a 1st lieutenant and pilot in 
rid War 11. He flew 35 successful missions over Europe, at the controls of B-24 
1 B-17 bombers, and received the Distinguished Flying Cross for his many high 
altitude, heavy bombardment missions over Germany and German-occupied Eu- 
rope. He was a retail advertising executive at Gilchrist's and Filene's stores in 
ton after the War, then moved to Portland and worked for 20 years as an 
estimator at Casco Printing Co. He was married to Elsie Headlee Sargent, who 
predeceased him in 1976, and he is survived by a son, Colin W., of Kennebunk 
Beach; two daughters, Jane Cameron Smith and Caroline Story Lauzon, both of 
Kennebunk Beach; a brother, Edward Marshall of Center Harbor, N.H., and five 

Charles H. Zoolalian, class of 1943, of Whittier, Calif., died March 9, 1989, 
following a heart attack. A day student from Newburyport in 1942-43, he received 
his A.B. from Dartmouth and his M.Ed, from the University of California at Los 
Angeles. He retired in 1985 as a high school guidance counselor, after 35 years 
with the Montebello Unified School District. He is survived by his wife, Kay, who 
writes that "Chuck loved Governor Dummer Academy. He said his happiest year 
was spent there and he learned so much in one year. ,: He is also survived by a 
daughter, Christine Anderson, and three grandchildren. 

Alvin Firth, class of 1945, of North Andover, Mass., died April 4, 1989. He was 
61. A graduate of Union College, he served with the U.S. Navy during World War 
II and was a district civil engineer with the Massachusetts Department of Public 
Works for more than 37 years. He was a member of the First United Methodist 
Church, the Andover Men's Choir, Cochichewick Lodge AF&.AM and the 
Scottish Rites Valley of Lowell. He is survived by his wife, Ella; two daughters, 
Laurie Noack, of Dover, N.H., and Carol Kreidermacher, of Atkinson, N.H.; two 
sons, Paul L., of Derry, N.H., and Wayne C, of North Andover, and a grandson. 

Edgar C. Cartwright, class of 1947, of Guilford, Maine, died July 23, 1989, in 
Petrolia, Ontario, Canada. He was 61. Born in Mayville, Mich., he attended 
Michigan State University before moving to Maine in 1949. He was a general 
partner and long-time plant manager of Hardwood Products Co. in Guilford. He 
was a member and past president of the Guilford Kiwanis Club, a member of Mt. 
Kineo Masonic Lodge No. 109 in Guilford and of the Anah Temple Shrine in 
Bangor, and a member and past director of R.O.J. Court No. 150 in Bangor. He 
was past commodore of Moosehead Lake Yacht Club and a life member of Sigma 
Chi Fraternity. He is survived by his wife, Gwendolyn, of Guilford, three sons, 
Lloyd, of Miami, Kim, of Trenton, and Lance, of Orrington; a daughter, Pamela 
Fountain, of Somesville; a brother, Joseph, of Guilford; and two grandchildren. 
Serving as pallbearers at the funeral service at the United Methodist Church in 
Guilford, where he was a member, were GDA classmates Jack Deering and Peter 
Sutton, and former master Peter Friend. 

Richard Blackmur, Jr., class of 1952, of Hingham, Mass., died December 19, 
1988, after an automobile accident. He was 55. Food manager for the Canteen Co. 
of Waltham for 28 years, he attended Michigan State University and finished his 
education at the University of Massachusetts, after serving six years in the U.S. 
Navy. A member of the Hingham Yacht Club, he is survived by his wife, Sonja 
Nan; a son, Stanley R., of Hingham; and a sister, Margaret F. Charlton of 

John P. Salter, class of 1954, died May 27, 1989, following an accident at his 
home in Byfield. He had been working on his lawn with an electric hedge trimmer 
before he collapsed. A native of the area, he had been Newbury Town Moderator 
since 1963 and a Byfield Water Commissioner. Newbury police chief from 1960 to 
1962, he was proprietor of John P. Salter Transportation Inc., and Ipswich Trans- 
portation Inc., which provided school buses for Newburyport, Newbury and 
Ipswich, and was owner of Salter Auctions, dealing in special interest autos, 
including classics, antiques and trucks. He was a 32nd degree Mason, past master 
of the Charles C. Dame Lodge AF&AM, member of the Aleppo Temple Shrine 
and the Newburyport Rotary Club. He is survived by his wife, Beverly L.; a son, 
John P., Jr., of Byfield; a daughter, Virginia, of Amesbury; a brother, Robert J., of 
Hampton, N.H; two sisters, Claire Adams of Charlestown, N.H., and Gail Salter 
of Hawaii; six step-children and 1 1 grandchildren. 


Deborah and Michael Smith '54, in 
McLean, Va., are parents of a son, Deve- 
reux Brackett, born July 26, 1989. He 
weighed 4 lbs., 1 3 oz. 

Martha and Michael Franchot '70 of 
Atlanta, Ga., are parents of a son, Peter, 
born November 30, 1988. Peter joins sis- 
ter Elizabeth, 2, and brother Will, 3'/2. 

Marie-Josee and Jack Stanyon '71, in 
Rockland, Maine, are parents of their first 
child, a daughter, Samathana Lee, on 
February 5, 1989. 

Katie and Steve Dunn '71, in Braten- 
hal, Ohio, are parents of a second son, 
Ethan, born February 12, 1989. He joins 
brother Andrew, 2!/2. 

Carol and Keith Estheimer '75, in 

Franklin, Mass., are parents of their first 
child, a daughter, Katelyn Jean DuBois, 
born May 12, 1989. 

Joan and Doug Baker '76, in Beverly, 
Mass., are parents of a daughter, Victoria 
Vail, born May 2, 1989. She weighed 8 
lbs., 1 oz. 

Cathy and Joe Pietrafesa '77, in Fayet- 
teville, N.Y., are parents of a second 
daughter, Mia, born February 13, 1989. 
She joins Catherine, 2. 

Dan and Anita Heffron Fisher '77, 
Farmington, N.H., are parents of a son, 
William Cragg, born December 4, 1988. 
He weighed 8 lbs., 1 oz., and joins sister 
Kristen, 21/2. 

Geralyn and John Webster '78 in Ster- 
ling, Mass., had their second child, 
daughter Kelsey Ryann, on June 12. She 
weighed 8 lbs., 13 oz., was 21 in. long, and 
joins brother Archibald John IV, 2. 

Anne and Scott Pope '78 in Kansas 
City, had a daughter, Taber McGregory, 
on January 28, 1989. She joins brother 
Hughes, 3. 

Anita and Chuck McDowell '78 in 

Orange, Mass., are parents of their third 
child, Michael Ralph, born July 13. He 
weighed 8 lbs., 9 oz., and was 21'/-t in. 
long. He joins Jessica, 8V2, and Peter, 5. 

Laurie and Doug Beattie '78, in Wil- 
mington, Mass., are parents of their first 
child, a son, Steven Douglas, born July 6. 
He weighed 9 lbs., 4 oz., and was 20'/2 in. 


The Archon 

Faculty Births 

Science Department chairman Steve 
Metz and former master Elizabeth 
Clark are parents of an adopted son Der- 
rick Nathan Clark Metz, born January 
29, 1989. He weighed 7 lbs., 8 oz., and 
was 20 Vz in. long. Derrick was joined on 
July 15, 1989, by sister Margaret Kathryn 
Clark Metz, who weighed 7 lbs., 9 oz., 
and was 19 3 /t in. long. They all live in 
Morgan Cottage. 

Janet Adams-Wall, director of college 
counseling, and Ed Wall, are parents of a 
son, Thomas Jonathan Jackson Adams- 
Wall, born May 25, 1989. He weighed 9 
lbs., 4 oz., and was 21 in. He joins brother 
Christopher, 2. The Walls are dorm mas- 
ters in Farmhouse. 

MaryEllen Letvinchuk Karin, asso- 
ciate director of athletics, and mathemat- 
ics master Michael Karin, are parents of 
a daughter, Tara Allyson, born July 10, 
1989. She weighed 7 lbs., 4 oz. The Karins 
are dorm masters in the new dormitory. 

Kathy and Peter Allen, former music 
master, are parents of twin boys born July 
17, 1989: Jachary, at 8 lbs., 6 oz. and 20Vz 
in. long; and Nicholas, 10 lbs., 5 oz., 22 in 
long. They join brother Jonathan, 4. 

Science master Jamie Larsen and his 

wife Liz are parents of a son, Samuel 
Fischer Berry Larsen, born August 27, 
1989. He weighed 7 lbs., 6'/z oz., and was 
20 in. long. Liz is a regional director for 
Governor Dummer's capital campaign. 
They live in Eames Dormitory. 

Old Guard Alumni 

John English '28, Secretary 



Jim Gardiner could tell us with reasonable 
pride, during reunion activities on campus, that he 
is now 29 state peaks along the road in his ambi- 
tion to climb the highest peaks in all 50 states after 
passing his 70th birthday. 

Every class secretary needs an assistant from time 
to time - if not always - and we have found one in 
the person of Roger Sherman's wife of 57 years. 
Roger professes he has been "actively" retired up in 
Saco, Maine, since 1969, but "actively" engaged 
now in his flower gardens, including thousands of 
glads and a self-service flower shed with seasonal 
customers from many states and Canada. My new- 
found assistant helpfully adds that his retirement 
included retirement from service as a trustee of 
Thornton Academy, the Southern Maine Medical 
Center, as past president of the state Board of 
Arbitration and Conciliation and a member of the 
Panel for Arbitration. 

Paul Thomas spent two weeks with his young- 
est son and family in their condominium on Maui 
and returned to Wenatchee, Wash., to await the 
delayed opening of the golf season and, of course, 
the annual salmon fishing excursion to Knight's 
Inlet, B.C., in August. Also in the plan is a trip to 
Burlington, Vt., to visit his sister. "I go to the 
office every day at 8 o'clock, but I don't really do 
anything except perhaps tease the lady employees," 
he confesses. 


"I am making a slow recovery from my illness - 
very slow - but I hope to be able to get around 
soon and be off the walker," Elly Morse writes. 
Illness has curtailed practically all of his activities 
over the last few years, but Elly and Natalie are 
fortunate to have three sons and their wives and 
eight grandchildren to help them continue in the 
Old Homestead in Danvers. 

Dan Brown is now retired and living on Main 
Street near the heart of downtown Byfield, after 
selling his farm on Orchard Street. Dan is a cousin 
of Larry Brown '28, who continues the haying 
operation on his reduced acreage on the Newbury- 
port Turnpike in Newbury. 

Eleanor and Jerry May are back in their King- 
ston, Mass., home after the fire. 


Marge and Russ Hamilton returned from 
California to Pittston, N.J., in time to attend 
granddaughter Katie's first communion in Read- 
ing, Mass. 

Warren Lane has ostensibly retired as exec- 
utive director of the Washington (N.C.) Down- 
town Association. But has he, really? Listen to this 
from Warren: "We have a prosperous and beautiful 
River Front downtown, which is attracting loads of 
retired Yankees, snow birds who don't want snow 
and ice but don't want Florida, either. Come see 


Pete Albiani is into his 83rd year now, totally 
retired - except from his gardening and baking 
activities at the home he and Ethel share in Har- 
wich, Mass. •. 

Anne and Bill Bottger celebrated their 50th 
wedding anniversary with a real family get-togeth- 
er at The Homestead in Hot Springs, Va. Their 
California son and family flew east; their Virginia 
son and family drove west for the rendezvous. "I 
only wish it was my 25th!" Bill says. 

Jim McClelland came back to campus from 
his studio-home in the horse countty on the 
Ipswich-Hamilton line last winter to attend a din- 
ner and renew his youth. Jim continues as an 
active professional sculptor, working mostly in 


John P.H. "Cow" Chandler, the New Hamp- 
shire state senator, can now visit his grandson, 
Paul Collins, in his White House office, thanks to 
John Sununu. 

Rod Gearhart drove down from his winter 
home in Delrav Beach, Fla., to Boca Raton for a 
Governor Dummer gathering and, of course, 
found himself the oldest alumnus present! In spice 
of that, he had a great time. 

In February, VVallv Temple served as honorary 
Grand Marshal for the Children's Camellia Festi- 
val in Temple City, Calif., a small city that Walk's 
father founded in 1924. He rode in a 1°2S Ford 
touring car - "and it reminded me of long ago 
when 1 owned a Model A." 


Art Fuller, having completed his annual 
"scratching of the dirt" on his acres in Newbury, 
continued on the payroll of Station WOKQ and 
keeping in shape with bowling. 

Buster Navins '31, James McClellan '28 and John English '28 at GDA 


Buster Nat ins, Secretary 

Fred McVeigh took .i 10-day trip to France in 
May for the 50th anniversary of the founding of 

October 1989 



Bert Temple, Derby Moore and 
Wally Temple in '29 

From Derby Moore '29 . . . 

Now it was 60 years ago, the year we 
graduated, that I had the great pleasure of 
visiting with classmates Wally and Bert 
Temple at their Walnut-growing ranch in 
La Puente, Calif. I was indeed royally 
treated by the entire Temple family. 
N4ade quite a time of it getting there and 
returning home: From Salem to Montreal 
by car. Train to Vancouver, B.C. Boat via 
Victoria to Seattle. Greyhound bus to Los 
Angeles. Temple visit, then boat to 
Catalina Island. Return through Canada 
with stops at Banff and Lake Louise in 
Canadian Rockies. Some trip! Wally 
Temple and I still exchange notes from time 
to time. 

The above is an old picture taken at the 
Temple home - Bert Temple, now deceased, 
me, and Wally Temple in that order. 
Wow ... 60 years ago! 

the College Cevenol, including "one pleasant 
wei I end in Paris." 

Ward Fearnside writes from Wellesley Hills, 
"News? We're netting older. Wiser''' proha 
bly crested. 1 enjoy life with my wife and visits to 
our three children who reside in Wisconsin, Cali- 
fornia and Brazil. 'We didn't go so tar away in 
principle,' they assure us." 

It's been a busy travel year for Carl Buechner, 
of Winter Park, Fla., and Orleans, Mass. Last De- 
cember he travelled to Antarctica, with a stop at 
Cape Horn, a calm crossing of Drake Passage 
("normally the world's most tempestuous body of 
water"), many visits to colonies of penguins, alba- 
trosses, shags and petrals, and several stops in the 
Falkland Islands. The ship dropped the group at 
Punta Arenas, Chile, the southernmost city of the 
world, for the flight home. This was followed by a 
week of skiing in Breckenridge, Colo., the last two 
days of which were "the best skiing I have ever 
had. After 23 years, I am finally catching on to the 
art of parallel. Home for a couple days, then to the 
Inauguration (too many people and too many 
things all going on at the same time.)", then a 
February trip to Israel and Egypt. 

Jack Cunningham retired in May as doorkeep- 
er for the Maine House of Representatives. "I com- 
pleted 10 years on the job and enjoyed it very 
much," he says. He was a member of the Augusta 
(Maine) City Council for 12 years and had a play- 
ground named after him! 


Frieda (Mrs. Art) Sager, Edna and 
Rod Gearhart '29 at Boca Raton 


Terry Staples, Secretary 

In spite of major surgery two years ago and a 
recent heart attack, Karl Wolf still manages to 
trudge around the golf course, weather permitting, 
and do volunteer work for the Connecticut state 
probate system. 

Lois and Stanley Levin are still employed but 
they went to the South of France last fall - Pro- 
vence and the French Pyrennees - then on to Bar- 
celona. They visited the prehistoric paintings in 
the caves in France. "Incredible," he says. They 
also try to ski and made three trips to Vermont last 
winter despite the little snow. They have three 
grandsons and a granddaughter. "Constant visit- 
ing keeps us real busy, feeling good and enjoying 
life," he says. 

Florence and Jack Cushman have seven grand- 
sons and one granddaughter; the oldest graduated 
from Colgate in May. "Our three sons are all in 
commercial real estate making deals in Miami, 
New York, Houston, Atlanta, Denver and you 
name it. I own commercial real estate in New 
Jersey, California, Idaho, Georgia, Texas, etc., but 
am actually retired. Playing golf usually four times 
a week, but in my old age, I've lost lots of dis- 

John Healy, of Conway, S.C., spent 10 days in 
Italy last March - Venice, Florence, Milan, Rome, 
etc. John has one grandson who is a senior systems 
engineer with a computer company in Nashua, 
N.H.; a granddaughter, a graduate of Virginia 
Tech who is director of a child care center near 
Washington, D.C., a grandson who is a sales rep 
for Amana, and another still in college. John is still 
very active with boats - both sail and power - and 
does some offshore sail racing. Conway, by the 
way, is only seven miles from Myrtle Beach. 

Elwood Chase reports six grandchildren and 
one great-grandchild, and he and his wife cele- 
brated their 50th wedding anniversary in Bermuda 
last spring. His hobbies are yard work and wood- 
working at home in Bethesda, Md., plus photogra- 
phy "and a lot of others." 

Ben Smith '35 and Buster Navins '31 
at GDA Today program 

Wells Bates '35 and Art Sager at 
Naples reception 

Tom Nathan '36 and Ed Donnelly 
'31 in Boca Raton 


Secretary Needed 

Seth N. Baker of Chatham, N.J., was appoint- 
ed governor of the Society of Mayflower Descen- 
dants in the State of New Jersey in May. He had 
been deputy governor and prior to that chairman 
of the State Society's Education Committee. There 

The Archon 

are more than 600 Mayflower Descendants in New 
Jersey. Seth retired in 1980 from Celanese Cor- 
poration as vice-president, Employee Relations, 
Celanese Fibers International Company. He 
served in World War II in the Medical Adm. 
Corp., and his post was as P.R. officer for England 
General Hospital in Atlantic City. The hospital 
occupied what were then the Haddon Hall, Chal- 
fonte and Traymore Hotels. The former is now 
Resorts International! He obtained the rank of 
major. He and his wife, Geraldine, have three 
daughters and five grandchildren. 

J O Harold Aitdet, Secretary 

John Bell is retired in Milford, Conn., and 
spends winters in Vero Beach, Fla., "trying to keep 
'Hip Hip' Faurot out of trouble." 

David Hall retired in 1985 to the Chesapeake 
Bay (Lusby, Md.). The last of their four children 
was married in April and joins the others "scat- 
tered throughout the world from Montana to Kan- 
sas to Georgia and now to New Zealand." 

Allen Schott divides his time between Salt 
Lake City and San Diego. He will be going to 
California in a few weeks, and hopes that any 
classmates who are in the area will contact him. He 
did not give me his San Diego address, but assures 
me that he is listed in the phone books of both 

George Skinner is retired and continues to 
live in Alexandria, Va. He spends a great deal of 
his time at his second home on Chesapeake Bay. 

Since our reunion, Hank Cleaveland has had 
a total hip replacement. He says that he is happy 
with the result of surgery, and for the first time in 
several years he is free from pain. Hank continues 
to enjoy his work and has "no plans" for early 

Last winter Cliff Sinnett made an extended trip 
to Puerto Rico, and Dick Cary took a cruise to the 
Caribbean. Both are now thinking of ways to 
spend part of the coming winter in the Tropics. 


Don Stockwell, Secretary 

MEMORIES . . . Don Stockwell: The dev- 
astation to the campus from the 1938 hurricane; 
breaking my thumb the first day of football prac- 
tice in 1938; the temper tantrums French teacher 
Mr. Nash used to throw in class . . . Chuck 
Goodrich: The day Mr. Eames inserted me in 
right field on the baseball team . . . Jack Dunlap: 
As mailman my senior year, getting to know every 
single person in the school . . . Charles Hewitt: 
Playing on the first Academy soccer team (such as 
it was!) under Coach Navins . . . Jack Dyer: Be- 
ing a part of the football team that beat Cornell! 
No, No. They got back on the bus to Hanover, 
N.H., and we beat Deerfield . . . Henry Payson: 
Wrestling, beat Messrs. Eames, Sager, and Navins. 

The Class of 1939 was saddened to learn of the 
passing on July 22 of our good friend Tom Mercer, 
who many of us had as our English teacher during 
our years at GDA. He was a friend to all and a 
confidante to many. Our deepest sympathy goes to 
his wife Kittie and his children over our mutual 

What a great reunion we had; 55% of our class 
turned out and enjoyed the many activities which 
the school had planned for us. Your secretary 
thanks all who came to reunion as well as those 
who expressed their regrets. If anv of you want to 
know who registered, drop me a line. I can give 
you addresses, too. 

' -, 
• * • t ' 

■ • • . #♦»•,••* , i 

Alice and Don Stockivell '39 at 
Vermont reception 

Naples reception hosts M. L. and Jim Deupree '39, with John and Pat 
Gannett '39 

Several of you responded to my call for news for 
the Archon, which I greatly appreciate. 

Roland Noble, who was sorry not to make the 
reunion, is retired and living in San Antonio, and 
loves it. He is driving a school bus to keep busy 
and is in excellent health. 

John Klotz was on hand and as dapper as ever. 
He was sorry that Tom Tenney's proposed tennis 
match with Buster Navins '31 and Chuck Hewitt 
fell through. Unfortunately, Chuck was unable to 
make our get together. 

Jack Dyer, ever the comedian, apparently gave 
instructions to his wife Pat to pay attention to 
certain classmates whom he felt had words of wis- 
dom to offer. My guess is that it was Matty Han- 
non who was making profound statements that 
attracted all who would listen. Your secretary also 
came under his spell and at his urging was enticed 
to dance a few steps with a charming young lady; 
despite Matty and George Simson's enthusiastic 
response from the sidelines, I was soon tuckered 
out and had to retire for the night. 

Tom Tenney tells us how much he enjoyed the 
reunion and wouldn't have missed it for all the 
Pepsi in the world. Incidentally, he and his wife 
Euny have retired to a new home at 423 Osprey 
Point, P.O. 1038, Ponte Vedra, FL 32082. With so 
many of our class in Florida, what a mid-winter 
reunion we could have. I might even make the trip. 

George Hubbel recently received the high hon- 
or of All-American status in U.S. Masters swim- 
ming competition. He earned this recognition for 
having the top time in the 200-meter breast stroke 
in the 65-69 age group. Incidentally, his wife Loret- 
ta is very much in the swim also. No wonder they 
looked so young at reunion. 

Tom Killough, who hasn't yet retired from B. 
Altman in Short Hills, N.J., greatly enjoyed our 
50th and through your secretary's efforts was 
steered through a beautiful part of Vermont fol- 
lowing the reunion - and that includes Brattleboro, 

Tom Parker enjoyed the summer at his home 
in Northfield, Mass. He is temporarily sidelined 
from his golfing activities by a muscular problem, 
but is improving and expects to be hitting them 
straight down the fairway this tall. He tells us how 
heartwarming it was to visit with the "super se- 
niors" at our 50th and what a wonderful experi- 
em e it was to renew old friendships. 

Guy Swenson '70 at Syracuse 

Thayer Richardson echoes these remarks and 
is impressed how the Academy has crown since we 
attended. He joins me in hoping there will be even 
a bigger turnout ot our class at the next reunion 

Lucile A. Messenger dropped me a line last 
spring that Sam passed away Easter Sunday. 
March 26. I have written her expressing condo- 
lences, at 604 Elm St., Woodland. CA 95< 

October 1989 





Ed Riley '40 and Jill Riley in Boca 


Leigh Clark, Secretary 

Alison and Jack Miller '41, Dick Wyman '41, and Pete '41 and Dot Hill 
at the Boca Raton reception 

Andy Bailey is still practicing law in Boston 
with Powers &. Hall and escapes to Bermuda on 
occasion to smooth out his golf swing. 

David Solomon is still at the UCLA School of 
Medicine, according to his wife Ronnie. The Solo- 
mons have two daughters, Patty and Nancy, and 
two grandsons. 

Sandy Young and wife Joan were very busy 
having a party when contacted for the class fund. 
He is still working hard out of Wilton, Conn. 

Len Zins and wife Marjorie have celebrated 42 
years of marriage. He's still practicing law and 
reports his tennis has gotten better than ever. 

Gene Gardner has retired from the Chemical 
Bank in New York City and is involved in the 
production of educational films, a recent one being 
"Falls of the Elderly." He is chairman of the board 
of the National Rare Disorders Organizations and 
in line for the presidency of New York City Rotary 

"Dap" Will is going strong in Connecticut and 
recently gave up his position as chairman of the 
Easton (Conn.) Fire District No. 1. He went to 
Toronto in mid-March to take on the Canadians 
in curling! 

Bob Telzerow spent two weeks wind surfing at 
Grand Cayman in March. Not bad. Also, he's still 
playing tennis! 

Bill Torrey is retired as a corporate recruiter. 
He and his wife Joy have been married 40 years 
and have two married sons and four grandchil- 
dren, two boys and two girls. 

Ben Wright is still active in judging figure 
skating and reports the talent is just as exciting as 

Ken Stein reports all is well in Holyoke and 
that his jewelry business is still intact. His daughter 
Susan married in May has moved to California. 
He also reports he's still playing singles. Wow! 

Alan Lockard is retired from the U.S. Depart- 
ment of Energy. Still happily married to Claudia 
after 37 years, with five kids "all grown up." He 
still follows Norwich U., but doesn't get up "this 
way" very often. 

Stan Whiting is retired after being an insur- 
ance agent for many years and has recovered from 
a heart attack probably brought on by remem- 
bering how tough it was to throw out anybody at 
second base with Ed Riley on the mound. He and 
Dorothy, whom he married "in '41 or '42," have 
four children and eight grandchildren and live in 
Merrimac, Mass. 

Ed Riley has been retired for 12 years and all 
goes well in Pompano Beach. He's gearing up for 
his 50th and planning a reunion with his "old 
corridor mates Karl Klasser, Ed Sheffield, T. Mun- 


June 15, 16, 17 

Francis H. Farnum, Jr., (Pete) has retired and 
sold his manufacturers rep business. He has bought 
a recreation vehicle (RV) and is headed for Arizo- 
na. He and his wife Edith have five children, one 
of whom, Bob, was class of '64 at GD A. 

We were sorry to learn that Ham Bate's wife 
Martha died recently. Ham is living in Naples, Fla. 

George (Bogi) Earnshaw is enjoying life in 
South Pasadena, Calif. He reports his two daugh- 
ters and son are in California keeping an eye on 
him, and that he sometimes is known to have a 
couple of memories as he reviews his huge collec- 
tion of 78 records. 

All we can report on Helen and Nick Lampes 
is that their Lynn, Mass., phone is not in working 

Willard Little is still doing a lot of traveling 
for Shell Oil out of Houston, Tex. 

Ed Sheffield is treasurer of Cathedral Village, 
a retirement community in Philadelphia, Pa. He's 
all set for next year's reunion and will help Larry 
VanDoren get it underway. 

Curt Colby is recovering from a second triple 
by-pass operation, but continues to do insurance 
planning in New Jersey part-time. 

ro, J. Nissen, 'Slappo,' et< ." 

J. Nissen is "still making money" ;md holding 
down the Maine seacoast. Also seems to be travel- 
ing hen and there, which is a very positive ^iyri for 
a native son of the Portland area. 

Don Mortimer works part-time for Laurel 
Printing - has been married 45 years to Barbara, 
and his four daughters are all married. He spends 
four weeks in Florida winters, but will not reveal 
his golf handicap! 

Jack Hastings is still practicing law in Syra- 
cuse, N.Y., and enjoying life to the fullest. Son 
John works in N.Y.C. at Goldman, daughter Katie 
is a V.P. at Bank of New York. 

Jim Dodge, in spite of two heart attacks, is still 
jogging and playing golf - handicap 10. Not too 
shabby. He has seven kids (maybe a class record) 
and 1 1 grandchildren. His company has merged 
with the Royal Bank Insurance Co. of Canada, 
where he's a V.P. He really enjoys Toronto. 

John "Moose" Griffith is a rancher in Colo- 
rado, with 400 cows and 200 elk which he is pro- 
tecting for the State of Colorado's Division of 
Wildlife. He has four children, all married, and he 
loves the West. He hopes to come back for '40s 

James Quirk is retired and living in Naples, 
Fla., in the winter, Wisconsin in the summer. He 
keeps busy with eight children and 10 grandchil- 
dren, the oldest of whom graduated from the Uni- 
versity of Wisconsin in May. 

T* w Ed Scitt, Secretary 

All of us in the class join in fond memories of 
Tom Mercer, a great teacher and a great man. We 
shall miss him. 

Jay Starr continues to work full time with "no 
thoughts" about retirement. His job takes him to 
Europe every year, but I note he comes to Florida a 
couple of times a year to relax. 

Stu Pomeroy is semi-retired, working three 
days a week; "Makes for long weekends," he says. 
Like many of us, Stu enjoys being with his two 
grandchildren. He plans to make our 50th reun- 

Thanks to Bud Wellman, our very busy busi- 
nessman, for serving as a member of the Executive 
Committee of The Campaign for GDA. 


if- ktim 

Grace and Philip Sawyer '43 at New 
York City reception 

The Archon 

Dr. Bill Hill writes that "retirement is just what 
the doctor ordered - a great prescription for less 
stress and more fun. Am cruising off the coast of 
Maine this summer." Perhaps Bill could give this 
prescription to those of you who are still working. 

Dick Lutts is retired, living in Salem, Mass., 
but spending three months in LaBelle, Fla., every 
winter. He has four grandchildren and plays tennis 
twice a week. 

Thanks for all your quick responses to my recent 
plea for news. More will follow in the next issue of 
the Archon. 

T*T* Ben Pearson, Secretary 

MEMORIES ... Ed Tarbell: Art Sager tak- 
ing me on the Glee Club dance at Abbot Acade- 
my . . . Ben Pearson: As a student, receiving the 
Lacrosse Award; as an alum, the first Alumni Glee 
Club concert in the Chapel. 


Dick Cousins, Secretary 


June 15, 16, 17 

It is with sadness I report the death of Al Firth 
on April 4, 1989. His wife Betty wrote saying Al 
retired in June, 1987, and they took a long trip 
through the Canadian Rockies, then spent the 
winter in Florida. Al developed lung cancer, but 
was able to remain at home until he died. On 
behalf of the class, I extend condolences to Betty 
and her family. Our class has lost one of its best. 

Arch Kingsley has given up the air for water. 
He and an associate sailed a boat from eastern 
Maryland to the Antilles and Windwards, BVI 
and Grenada. During the six-month trip, Arch's 
family visited three times along the route. 

Among the next generation who are pursuing 
the academic trail . . . Ed Haynes reports his 

Hosts Dick '47 and wife Donna 
McCusker in Boca Raton 

October 1989 

Stanley Hamel '45 and his prize, 1937 Packard 

daughter graduated Phi Beta Kappa from Smith 
and is going for a Ph.D. in economics at Berkeley. 
Bob Simon, Jr., has an M.B.A. from the Univer- 
sity of Michigan and Jack Gillies's son has a 
Ph.D. in microbiology from M.I.T. Jack himself 
has taken early retirement and is doing consulting 
work on government contracts. 

Among those not retired, Dave Graham re- 
ports he is at the same old stand and Bo Jameson 
is working in Waltham and traveling frequently to 

It is not too early to begin thinking about our 
45th Reunion next June. The dates are June 15, 16 
and 17, 1990. You will be hearing more, but pen in 
these dates. 


Daniel Hall, Secretary 

Ben Birdsall of Atkinson, N.H., is a volunteer 
in a homeless shelter in the basement of the Uni- 
versalis! Unitarian Church in Haverhill, Mass. It is 
a "wet shelter" where 20 individuals with limited 
resources can get off the street for the night; it 
opens at 4 p.m. and guests are required to leave by 
8 a.m. the next morning. They get a hot meal and 
a requisite shower. Ben describes them as the 
"working poor . . . with some type of job but who 
can't afford a place to live . . . aged 18 to 60." The 
shelter closed in May and is expected to open again 
this fall. 

Kevin Gaffney of Danvers retired from the 
State Police in 1977 after 20 years and from the 
National Guard as a master sergeant in 1988 after 
40 years. He is now working as an appraiser. 

Bill Pierce says his only news is that his daugh- 
ter Pamela was married June 3. 

T'O Pete Houston, Secretary 

After 41 years, Ash Eames and I find ourselves 
in the same room. I work part-time with his wife 
Deborah for Very Special Arts New Hampshire 
and use a corner of Ash's Concord, N.H., office 
for the job. 

Houghton Carr lives in Cazenovia, N.Y., with 
wife Mary. After 30 years with Carrier Corpora- 
tion in Syracuse and raising four kids, he took 
early retirement and then started a consulting Kim 
ness in engineering marketing. Looks to full retire- 
ment on a plot of land on the Maine coast. 

Bill Sili'er '46, an orthodontist in 
Miami, w'ears his "full regalia for 
hikirig." He hikes 25 to 30 miles a 
week; his record is Miami to 
Marathon, about 75 miles. 


Manson Hall, Secretary 
Tom Em< tarj 

MEMORIES . . . T.D. Sayles: Having Art 
Sager talk me out of running away as a very home- 
sick freshman! . . Manson Hall : Class discussion, 
meals, evening meetings, vesper services (although 
I didn't like coming back earlv on Sunday for 
them!), the sports, and Glee Club. 

Rob Deering has been elected California Re- 
tail Man of the Year - 1989. For 16 vears he has 
pioneered an open door emplovment policy tor the 


At the San Diego reception: Bob Indseth '66, Dave Caldwell '63, and 
Gloria and Bill Day '48 


— / — irank Huntress, Secretary 

Howard Quimby's son Peter (GDA '84) grad- 
uated from Bowdoin summa turn laudc in May, 
with majors in Russian and government. Howard 
took a trip on the Mississippi aboard the steamship 
Delta Queen and says, "If you want to learn to 
relax, go for it!" 

Dave Powers writes that he and Runie "thor- 
oughly enjoy the West, are getting in some horse- 
hack riding and trout fishing, and are looking 
forward to the next GDA reception in Denver." 
Dave is vice-president for Institutional Advance- 
ment at Colorado School of Mincv 

John Burns is in Ridgewood, N.J., still working 
for Shell Oil's Chemical Division as national sales 
manager. He is active in golf at Ridgewood Coun- 
try Club, site of the 1990 Senior U.S. Open, and 
recently "sold the old homestead in Newbury, next 
to the school." 

Dave Esty '50 and Allan Keith '55 at 
the New York reception 

Spanish community, and he now has been sent to 
Spain for three months by the California Associa- 
tion of Private Retailers to work with retailers 
there. Recently retired (as owner of Rob's Rags, a 
women's clothing store in Burbank), he will settle 
in Capistrano Beach upon his return, and finish 
out his last term as president of the Chamber of 
Commerce in the Valley. 


Dan Emerson, Secretary 


June 15, 16, 17 

Dave Hershey is living in Savannah, Ga.; he 
travels to San Diego a lot to visit his son. 

Tom Harris lives on the West Coast and man- 
ufactures aluminum baseball bats, which are 
shipped all over the world. His son is in the busi- 
ness with him. 

Tim Greene visited Benson and George Tul- 
loch in St. Louis while on his cross-country bike 
ride to collect money for a Boston area shelter. He 
got a reprieve from biking and stayed overnight at 
their cottage on a lake in Wright City, Mo. George 
is general counsel for Graybar Electric. His son 
Michael was class of 77. 

Lenny Beck lives in West Palm Beach 10 
months each year. He sees Bill Rex frequently 
... for golf' 

Pete Smith is living in Mt. Laurel, N.J., and 

has a new position selling commercial real estate. 

Dodge Morgan's son Hoyt is at Governor 
Dummer - a sophomore now - and loving it. 

Carl Glaser and wife Mary Jane live in Bremer- 
ton, Wash., and Carl teaches food service at Olym- 
pic College. "I love it," he writes; "Summer off and 
two weeks at Christmas. Doesn't happen in the 
hospitality business." 

Chester Sheerer works at the Oxford (Mass.) 
American Legion Hall, and lives in Southbridge. 

Pete Steinwedell says early retirement keeps 
him busy doing interesting volunteer work. He and 
Kathy spent last fall in New Zealand and Austra- 
lia; their son Dave was married to "a great gal, 
Patty Hamilton." 

Bill Fletcher's twin sons are the center of his 
social life these days. His son Andrew just got 
engaged, and he recently returned from Texas 
where he visited son Mark, a Navy flight instructor 
at Kingsville. 

Bob Dickerman says he has yet "to turn in my 
fungo for golf sticks. I'm gearing up for another 
spring and summer of coaching and pitching. I'm 
throwing harder than ever but it takes longer to 
get there." 

Peter Gavian continues as independent invest- 
ment banker in Washington, and trustee of the 
Calvert Group of mutual funds. He is also an 
expert witness in business valuation. "Still an active 
volunteer coach for the Naval Academy sailing 
varsity; this year's races include Marblehead to 
Halifax and Marion to Bermuda. Three nubile 
daughters: Sarah (Cornell '80), a U.S. AID consul- 
tant in Niamey, Niger; Deborah (Berkeley '86), 
manager of a day care center in South San Francis- 
co, and Margaret, 12." 

Dave Esty is president of his class of '54 at 
Amherst and preparing for the 35th Reunion. "We 
will break all existing records at Amherst for per- 
cent attendance at that event, percent partici- 
pation in Alumni Fund and largest class gift ever. 
In great shape for an old bozo . . . still a ski patrol- 
ler at Okemo Mountain in Vermont and active in 
a lot of sports/outdoor stuff. Sold my half of a 
company a year ago and am now a senior executive 
at a major advertising agency - doing what I love 
and do best. Passionately in love with my wife and 
in awe of our six kids and what they do!" 

Dave "Silent Sam" Bailey is also alive and 
well. Still a bachelor, still employed for Gillette 
Co. and traveling to Europe and South America 
solving problems. 


Ed Dodge is still in Newburyport, and is consid- 
ering buying a business in New Hampshire. 


Michael Smith, Secretary 

MEMORIES . . . Howie Clarke: Beating An- 
dover in lacrosse 5-4; I had played for Andover 
. . . Tom Larsen: My sophomore year, playing 
J.V. lacrosse goalie against Andover, I was clearing 
the ball, running down the field with no one 
around me. 1 took a shot at the Andover goal and 
it went in! . . . Dick Michelson: Winning Tabor 
football game in 1952 . . . John Nash: Graduat- 
ing, playing on very successful soccer team, arrang- 
ing for tuxedoes from "Ray the Tailor" for spring 
formal . . . Dick Pew: Being allowed to return 
after being in constant trouble freshman year; be- 
ing privileged to play on the undefeated '52 foot- 
ball team; being elected president of our 
class . . . Fritz Raymer: "Famous Goal" (p. 82, 
'54 yearbook), the night at the rifle range behind 
Ingham, Essex Aggie, Murphy's English classes and 
vocabulary lists, the proms and Glee Club trips. 
Getting advice from Mac Murphy and Buster Nav- 
ins, getting caught with a TV in the closet? 
(Horrors!) . . . Mike Smith: Keeping my radio 
hidden from Tom Mercer for eight months. 


George '50 and Benson Tulloch, at 
their lake home near St. Louis 


The Archon 

I ~v 




James Dean, Secretary 

Pete Renkert was recently re-elected to board 
of directors of American Fishing Tackle Manufac- 
turers Association, and chairman of the national 
trade show. 


Peter Cadigan is living in Eugene, Ore., the 
father of four (youngest is two). 

3 O Chick Carroll, Secretary 

Ann and I visited with Neil Quinn in his bicy- 
cle shop near Putney, Vt., early this spring. What a 
great shop for the serious cyclist. Neil seems to be 
enjoying life there - dividing his time between the 
shop, X-C skiing, and work around the farm. 

I am blessed with news from some classmates 
answering my pleas for information. 

Dave Cox and Gaylene live in the Akron area, 
where Dave is a psychologist and mental health 
administrator currently specializing in quality as- 
surance at a drug and alcohol abuse treatment 
facility in Akron. Son Steve and daughter Julie are 
both due to finish college within the year. Dave 
says he is "obsessed" with doing a history of the 
U.S. Life Saving Service, precursor of the Coast 
Guard. Dave says he'll do almost anything to buy 
old USLSS equipment. Any help out there? 

Art Cushman spent last winter in Rarotonga 
in the Cook Islands in the Southwest Pacific. He 
obviously did plenty of deep sea fishing - catching a 
wide variety of game fish, including wahoo, barra- 
cuda, dolphin fish, tuna and marlin. Art recom- 
mends it highly as a wonderful place to stay and as 
very economical. 

Mike Dunsford continues to lead an active life 
in Lake Tahoe. He and Ann are active hikers and 
windsurfers in that beautiful part of the country. 
Mike Jr. attends U.Cal. /Davis where he rows on 
the varsity crew team. Betsy is a sophomore at 
Sacramento State. Mike remains involved in com- 
mercial real estate sales and development consult- 
ing at Lake Tahoe. 

Nuff Withington checks in from time to time 
in his inimitable style. Reports he has as many 
mortgages as children (three), as many horses as 
houses (two), plans on hitting 50 next year and 
then will take up alligator wrestling and sky diving. 
. Part of the Carroll family recently sailed to Ber- 
muda and returned. We participated in the Marion 
(Mass.) to Bermuda race again this year. Three of 
the crew included children Melany, 19; Allison, 
18; John, 16 - all able sailors. On the return trip, I 
was fortunate to have my brother John '61 join us. 
After three weeks and 1,500 miles we found it 
difficult to give up the slow rhythm of life at sea 
and return to the complexities of our normal lives. 

That's all the news I have. Please send me a note 
so we'll have a column next issue. 


The Ellis-Frost steam connection 

Rick Friend, Secretary 

MEMORIES . . . Rick Friend: Dave Williams 
letting me take home his prized lacrosse stick over 
spring vacation; as a result, 1 played for three years 
at GDA and one year at Dartmouth . . . Charlie 
Langmaid: a special evening in the old school- 
house with a cute girl from Walnut Hill . . . Walt- 
er Cannon: Editing the Milestone . . . Bill Don- 
nelly: Rebuilding the rifle range, ping pong games 
at the Mercers', concerts with Walnut Hill 
. . . Ferg Jansen: Beating teams the way Heb 
Evans said we would . . . Peter Sherin: Not 

October 1989 

The steam'powered Locomobile; at 
Dave Ellis '54 at reunion 

An 1899 steam-powered car 
that David Ellis '54 found 
in an old garage back in 
1954, has led to an inter- 
esting GDA connection. 

The Locomobile "do-si-do" was 
originally purchased by a Dr. Parre in 
Waynesboro, Pennsylvania, and came 
into Ellis's grandfather's hands 
around 1907. "My grandfather did 
not drive it very much," Ellis says, 
"but he kept it as it was the oldest car 
from the town of Waynesboro. When 
he died, my mother purchased the 
orchards that were his business and 
she continued to keep the car." 

Ellis, now president of Lafayette 
College in Easton, Pennsylvania, 
found the car "in parts with the 
wheels off and the seats off " in the 
freight station at the orchards, and 
spent "the next 15 years learning 
about the car, having parts made or 
rebuilding parts, and ultimately driv- 
ing it in a number of parades, most 
interesting of which was the 350th 
Anniversary of the founding of Dov- 
er, New Hampshire." 

When he needed a new boiler and 
burner, he was referred to Morris 
Frost '35 by some people who owned 
Stanley Steamers, "and Mr. Frost \\ as 
kind enough to make the parts for 
me. They worked exceptionally well 
and to the best of my knowledge are 
still working." 

Two years ago Ellis sold the car to 
the owners of the Mount Washington 
Auto Road, who were collecting the 
types of vehicles that have been used 
to take sightseers to the summit. 

"They particularly wanted a car like 
the first car to go up Mount Washing- 
ton," Ellis says, "a Locomobile- 
Steamer like mine, driven by one of 
the Stanley brothers from whose pat- 
ents the car was built. As far as I 
know the car is still at the base of the 
Mount Washington Auto Road avail- 
able for inspection." 

It was not until a story about Mor- 
ris Frost appeared in a recent Cam- 
paign Report that Ellis realized the 
connection. "It occurred to me that 
the Mr. Frost I had ordered the parts 
from was the same Mr. Frost who has 
been so exceedingly generous to < Jov- 
ernor Dummer. I called and spoke 
with him and it is very nice to think 
ot the Governor Dummer connection 
through the 1899 Locomobile-Steam- 


"It was called a 'do-si-do, ' " he adds, 
"and you can readily sec why it was 

called so, with one seat facing front 
and one back." 







Four generations at Commencement: From left, Jeff Trish Condon, Willard Nalchajian '60 and Dick Condon 
Fullerton '89, great'grandmother Carrie Kimball, P'85 at Vermont reception 

grandmother Flora Curtis, brother Brett, and parents 
Cindy and Bob Fullerton '63 

clutching when Mr. Bar i skill called on rue to trans- 
late, getting ,i game-winning base hit for Buster, 
red Eames announcing a tree day . . . Alan 
Stone: English literature, David Williams as a 
teacher . . . Alan Tucker: Being awarded the 
MVP in soccer with mv family present, the Boston 
Garden episode, a romantic involvement that 
started at GDA and evolved into marriage, four 
children and grandchildren! . . . Jeff Wilson: 
People - "The Stick" (whom I respected), "The 
Twig" (whom I loved) and "The Bull" (who gave 
me a charge) . . . Bill Whiting: As a day boy 
h\ing in Newhuryporr, it was my objective in life 
to fit with the mainstream of student activity. A 
high point came while talking to someone in the 
class during our senior vear. He did not know that 
I was not a "boarder." 

Peter Sherin '59 showing his batting 
form on Alumni Sports Day 

Our 30th Reunion weekend, June 16-18, was a 
great success. Those of us who attended, including 
our wives, had a wonderful time. Not only was it 
great just to see old classmates and get caught up 
on their lives, but there was plenty to do, since the 
Academy (specifically Chris Harlow) knocks itself 
(himself) out to make sure returning alumni/ae 
have an enjoyable visit. 

Friday started with a cocktail party under a big 
tent on the lawn in front of Phillips. We then had 
a buffet dinner in the Dining Hall with class tables. 
Making up our group were Carolyn and Court- 
ney Bird, Fred Huntress, Linda and Ferg Jan- 
sen, Susan and Bob Pouch, Peter Sherin, Ruth 
and Alan Tucker, Bobbie and Bill Whiting 
and Gretchen and myself. Following dinner a 
bunch of us went to the Whiting's home for the 

At the Annual Meeting of Alumni Saturday 
morning, our own Peter Sherin was presented the 
Alumnus of the Year Award for his diligence and 
accomplishments as an alumni trustee, president of 
the Alumni Council, business owner and family 

Following lunch, Joan and Randy Light and 
John Catlett joined the Friends, Birds and 
Pouches for a harbor cruise in Newburyport. This 
was followed by a leisurely stroll around the Port 
with all its new shops and boutiques, which ended 
with a stop for ice cream at Fowle's. The store is 
still there on State Street with the same sign, same 
decor and same menu! After a swing by the Uni- 
tarian Church, where we used to make up 75% of 
the congregation, we returned to campus. 

It was time for another party, at which we were 
joined by Bill Donnelly and Joanne Carr, his 
fiancee, and Connie and Dave Williams (our chap- 
erones). Then we dove head first into a full-scale 
New England clambake with steamed clams, boiled 
lobsters, grilled chicken, corn, etc. Soon after, an 
alumnus D.J. had us jumping up and down on the 
dance floor under the tent until the wee hours. 
Sunday was highlighted by a morning worship in 
the Chapel at which the now famous Alumni Glee 
Club performed. 

Gretchen and I produced a reunion booklet 
which you should have received. If you did not 
and would like a copy, notify me or the Devel- 
opment Office and we will send you one. 

News gleaned from overhearing conversations at 
reunion follow: 

Ferg and Linda are back in Simsbury, Conn., 
owning and running the Hopbrook Restaurant. 
Randy Light operates his own law firm, Hummer 
and Light, in Toledo, Ohio, specializing in envi- 
ronmental, labor and corporate law. The Whit- 
ings' daughter will be a student at GDA this fall, 
while their son Brad is attending Brooks. The 
Tuckers' daughter Cheryl graduated from GDA 
this spring. Bill Donnelly and Joanne Carr were to 
be married July 30. We wish them well. 

Dave Latham tells me that the girl (Barbara 
Spaulding) with whom he is dancing in a picture of 
the Milestone Dance in our yearbook is now his 
wife. They were married December 31, 1987. Talk 
about taking your time! Ken Wolfe is an oph- 
thalmologist, living in Lewiston, Maine. He recent- 
ly set a world speed record for a twin engine, 
piston-driven plane from Denver to Hartford. His 
daughter Alexandria is in high school and son 
Matthew attends Southern Maine University. Ken 
says he is very busy in local activities. 

Roy Nash and his wife Erna, whom he married 
in 1981, live in Atlanta and love the South. After 
an extensive (1966-87) career with Arthur Young 
as a partner living in Madrid, London, Brussels, 
and Europe in general for seven years, he joined 
MCA as a vice-president - at the urging and offer- 
ing of a friend who is a senior VP there. Roy's 
interests are swimming in his pool and traveling; 
he and Erna have already completed one around- 
the-world trip. 

I hope you all had a good summer. Let me hear 
what is new and current in your lives and families. 


John Carroll, Secretary 

Bert Noyes, in Newbury, is a senior engineer at 
General Electric Air Craft Engines working on 
mechanical controls and accessories for jet engines. 


The Archon 

John Heald '64 


Thomas Tobey Secretary 
Burke Leahey, Secretary 

Colin Studds' son is at Middlesex School, and 
Colin came to see him play lacrosse against GDA. 
(Middlesex won 9-8 in two overtimes.) Colin and 
Mary Lou live in Cohasset. 

Dt* John Mercer, Secretary 

MEMORIES . . . Bob Canterbury: A certain 
"hair raising" experience senior year . . . Bruce 
Fraser: Occasionally, satisfying Mac Murphy's ex- 
pectations in Honors English and (less frequently) 
getting Heb Evans' plays straight . . . Steve 
Hobbs: Playing drums in the rock band and set- 
ting the pole vault record . . . Ralph Johnson: 
Singing in the Glee Club; chemistry lab . . . Chris 
Olney: Finally getting a decent (reasonable) grade 
in E. Webster Dann's algebra class . . . Rocke 
Robertson: Playing soccer for Mr. Nav- 
ins . . . Joe Stevens: Getting caught in Jeff Kare- 
lis's room after lights out, rooming with R.P. 
Brown junior year, being exposed to a tremen- 
dous diversity of people, contrary to the popular 
notion of prep school . . . Phil Van Zile: The 
friends, the faculty, striving for high marks, the 
physical challenges of athletics and body building, 
the beautiful campus, the food, the jokes and 
laughter, the whole range of experience . . . Bob 
Pallotta: First days, baseball, free days, John Tar- 
bell yelling "egregious" at a bad call during a bas- 
ketball game, Glee Club, dances, spring lawn 
Softball, public speaking, Boston buses, Butt Club, 
'60 election, physics, Walnut Hill. 

Rocke Robertson is practicing pathology at a 
hospital in Barrie, Ont., just north of Toronto. He 
and his wife Barbara and son Alex live on a farm 
and spend their time fixing it up and enjoying 
country life. 


Fred Shepard, Secretary 

Dave Marsh spent six weeks this year as a 
pediatric consultant in India. He is now studying 
international health at the Harvard School of Pub- 
lic Health. 

Last spring Gene Romero and Kathleen Ann 
Mantell were married in an outdoor ceremony in 
West Bridgewater. Dave Marsh was best man. 
Gene is investigation coordinator for the Massa- 
chusetts Environmental Crime Strike Force and is 
enrolled in a new graduate engineering program at 
Tufts: hazardous materials management. 

Jack Mackenzie of Washington, D.C., has 

October 1989 

Bob Pallotta '64 

Paul Freedberg '64 

John Whitmore '66 

been elected a member-at-large of Bowdoin Col- 
lege's Alumni Council. 

Kenneth Linberg, Goleta, Calif., continues 
his research on the cellular structure of the adult 
and fetal human retina. "As a counterbalance, I've 
been heavily involved in the Santa Barbara dog 
show circle, raising and showing the African bark- 
less breed, the Basenji. Recently, while visiting 
brother Bob '57 in Boston, I spent many hours 
visiting and reminiscing with pal and classmate, 
Chester Parasco." 

" 'Second career' implies a first one," says Rus- 
sell Thomas of Austin, Tex., "so I'm not sure 
what to call my current venture. I'm working on a 
master's in library and information service at the 
University of Texas and am employed at the Ben- 
son Latin American collection, one of the greats. 
Speaking Spanish everyday keeps the therapist 


Bam' Sullivan, Secretary 

David Holmes is head soccer coach at Western 
Kentucky University in Bowling Green. He reports 
that he still has vivid memories of our senior year, 
when we won the private school league 
championship in Buster Navins's 33rd and final 
year of coaching. 

Don Hudson writes from Southern California 
that over the past couple of years he has been 
involved in several ventures. He has taught techni- 
cal writing for the University of California, gone 
national with a small "how-to" newsletter 
for writers/editors, and started a new business in 
residential landscaping. Don, who is still self-em- 
ployed and loving every minute of it, sends his best 
to the Newbury-Byfield-Rowley crowd. 

Tim Keeney reports from Washington that his 
work for the National Oceanographic and Atmo- 
spheric Administration has educated him to the 
evils of high seas drift net fishing - "an undiscrimi- 
nating form of fishing that kills everything from 
marine mammals to sea birds, as well as many non- 
targeted species." In July, Tim sent briefing materi- 
als to Charley Estes to prepare him for, a field 
hearing on the subject in Newport, Ore. Charley 
works for the chairman of the Senate Appropria- 
tions Committee. 

1 recently saw Henry Eu and Wally Jaffe 
when they were passing through Chicago. In Au- 
gust, I spoke at the annual meeting of the Ameri- 
can Bar Association, to a group ol foreign bar 
leaders on legal and public policy issues relating to 
AIDS. The lawyers included bar presidents from 
Argentina, Australia, Belgium, Canada, China, 
Ecuador, England, France, Greece, Hong Kong, 
Ireland, Israel, Italy, Japan, Korea, Malaysia, Mexi- 
co, New Zealand, Northern Ireland, Scotland and 
Thailand. In August, the American Bar Assi 
tion also officially adopted the recommendations 
of the Special Commission on AIDS and the Law, 
which I have chaired since its inception in January, 

George Tower reports that renovation work 
continues on his Victorian office building in down- 
town San Diego - an oasis of New England heritage 
amid encroaching skyscrapers. He recently ac- 
quired a second Victorian house, which he plans 
to lease as a bed and breakfast, providing suste- 
nance for those in need of New England charm in 
downtown San Diego. It will be open for GDA 
alumni/ae and others in 1990. 

\J £ Ben Beach, Secretary 

Lew Rumford, who had only two years expo- 
sure to green jello, moved into an apparent 1 4-way 
tie for fifth place in reproduction with the January 
3 arrival of a son, William Lewis. Lew and Fran 
also have two daughters, Julia and Grace, and live 
in Washington, D.C. Four members of the class 
have four children each. 

Phil Congdon now has a computer science 
degree from Front Range Community College in 
Westminster, Colo., where he was in the honor 
society. To fend off old age, Phil plays volleyball. 
He plans to be at the 25th Reunion in '92. 

Reid Pugh and Sharon Graham became man 
and wife August 4 in Charleston, W'.Y. Reid is a 
vice-president at Vimasco Corp., which produces 
paints. and chemicals. 

Gardner Mattress Corp. continues to grow. Pres- 
ident Gardner Sisk, who plays tennis and golf in 
his free time, is the father of three. 

Barry Davidson has finished another set ot 
exams at Eastern Virginia Medical School, where 
he has been for two years. 

When Wilfred Poon needs a break from his 
printing business in Glendale, Calit., he usually 
heads for the slopes in Vail, Colo. Last spring he- 
traveled to Australia for a family reunion. 

Ralph Perkins is a software engineer with 
Sanders Associates in Nashua, N.H. He works 
mostly with Department of Defense Classified I 

Dave Marsh spent six weeks tins year as a 
pediatrics consultant in India. Ho is reducing his 
hours at his pediatrics practice in Amherst. 

Chrysler has hired Don Gav as .i senior systems 
analyst for procurement and supply, and Don 
loves the job. The father ot tour, lie coaches the 
varsity lacrosse team at University ot Detroit High 
School and was nominated tor coach ot the year in 

Another contented computer expert is Dwight 
Reid, who works tor Crane 6c Co., best known 
for its stationery. Dwight and Coree have two 
daughters and live in Tern. Mass 

OO Cdrl Spat 

Charles Johnson is still farming 630 acres ot 

crop-- com, oats and soybeans - in Henderson, 
Kv. Charles raises feeder calves in a 1 V-cow herd. 
"We've weathered two years ot drought and look 

J 3 

Chris Barker '69, at right, with 
nephew Christopher, brother Fred 
Barker '66 and Fred's wife Grace 

(inward to a normal year," he writes. 

Robert Lord says he'll "hold a grudge if Marc 
Urann and Dogg Ogg don't call me when they 
visit Maine." Rob is in Falmouth. 

Fred Nahil has started a new business instal- 
ling radio studios and equipment. He and his wife 
Terry are in Londonderry, N.H. 


Jeffrey Gordon, Secretary 

MEMORIES . . . Doug Bradshaw: 1 trea- 
sured my four years at GDA, still wear my class 
ring. Most memorable? Being congratulated for 
something I wrote in Mr. Griffin's remedial English 
class freshman year; that moment helped me to 
stay at GDA . . . Bill Cole: Mr. Sperry's class 

. . . Wil Durham: Friendships with students and 
masters . . . Peter Wheeler: Sitting around Ma- 
son House with Webb Dann . . . Jon Williams: 
Searching for the lost chord with J.K. 
Lilly . . . Steve Worthen: The road trip of Wait- 
ing for Godot, trips to Boston . . . Chris Baker: 
Winning the 1968 N.E. Class A Wrestling Tourna- 
ment-at 110 lbs. . . . Peter Borneman: The peo- 
ple and friends, the wonderful New England envi- 
ronment, the '69 championship football team and 
being co-captain . . . Billy Clyde: Developing 
friendships that are stronger than any others be- 
fore or since . . . Jack Connelly: Playing JV soc- 
cer under Heb Evans . . . Peter Dorsey: The big 
blackout freshman year, being campused with the 
rest of the school for some mixer antics, running 
"the mile" m Bod Squad, eating nutmeg, Val Wil- 
kie, honey dipped donuts made at the dining hall, 
playing hearts at the Eames Butt Club, Art 
Schultz's room sophomore year, green jello, the 
dinner gong . . . Nat Follansbee: varsity lacrosse 
with Heb Evans and Bob Anderson, English class 
with John Ogden, living in Webb Dann's dorm as 
a freshman . . . Jeff Gordon: Getting to know 
and love teachers like Buster, Art, Mac, Heb, and 
Val; I also remember freshman year very well, it 
was one of the last years of true innocence 

. . . Phelps Holloway: Mr. Mercer's English 
, rhe general intensity of the volleyball season 

. . . Shelden Sacks: Undefeated football season 
senior year . . . Mike Shay: Unknowingly, I set 
Steve Goodhue's broken leg during a JV football 
game . . . Henry Terrie: The English classes of 

Mr. Ogden and Latin with Mr. Navins. 



'69ers from left: Jack Connelly, Doug MacDonald, Chris Barker, Jon 
Nelson and Bill Clyde 

Billy Clyde '69 and son Christopher 

Nat Follansbee '69 with Robinson 
and Russell 

There are few times in our lives when adults are 
able to turn the clock back and relive our youth. 
Class reunions provide this opportunity and our 
20th in June was a great success. Those returning 
were a little grayer, a little heavier, a little balder, 
and only a little wiser for it all, but it was an 
excellent turnout and a lot of fun. 

Those who attended included Doug Brad- 
shaw, who was busy recording the events on film; 
Andy Costello, who made a cameo appearance 
at lunch on Saturday with his family; Peter Dor- 
sey, who, as always, deserved and took credit for 
being the motivating force behind our class win- 
ning two bowls for the annual fund; Nat 
Follansbee, who played some golf on Saturday, 
while secretly taking notes on GDA's development 
office for his own at Loomis-Chafee; Steve Good- 
hue, who put on a show at dinner, consuming 
seven lobsters: in one sitting; Joe Mclntire, who 
was responsible for egging Goodhue on to new 
culinary heights. 

Jeff Gordon '69 and son Brooks 

Peter Borneman '69 with Beverly, 
Parker and Laura 

The Archon 

Tim Tenney '69 and Mrs. Louis 
Gordon P'69 at New York reception 

Hal Terrie '69 

Peter Dorsey '69 

Also, Conrad Miller, who I finally figured out 
looks like Dwight Evans, was around for the eve- 
ning entertainment (a bar); Josh Miner, who 
joined in the golf outing on Saturday; John 
O'Leary who also shot some golf with the group; 
Brian Pfeiffer, who came back to win the French 
Prize he missed out on 20 years ago; Shel Sacks, 
who claimed he had to leave early before the 
softball game began, but really was afraid of strik- 
ing out in front of Moonves; Hal Terrie, who was 
brave enough to bunk in overnight in Peirce Hall; 
Jon Williams, who took the prize for coming the 
longest distance, Colorado (although he and his 
wife were already in Connecticut vacationing any- 
way; sorry Jon, I had to tell!). I also stayed over- 
night with my wife and three children in Peirce. I 
must say, I'm glad I missed that dorm when I was a 
student; it's not much better now. 

Aside from the softball game which Peter Dorsey 
and I played in, representing our class in a stun- 
ning defeat of some other reunion class who were 
all in much better shape, there was a disco on 
Saturday night and a remarkable Alumni Glee 
Club concert with Art Sager in the chapel on 
Sunday morning. It was a grand weekend, and I 
know all who returned were glad to see each other, 
but disappointed that more of our class did not 
make it back. The 25th Reunion is just around the 

Now for some other news: 

Joe Mclntire of Plum Island is in the process of 
buying a restaurant in Key West. 

Conrad Miller and his wife Marilyn lived on 
their yacht on Lake Champlain this summer; they 
regularly reside in Montpelier, Vt. 

John McCoy is "making millions at my record 
store selling to all of the coeds in Amherst," and 
was looking for good seats for the Beau Brummel 
Concert this summer in Woodstock. "Would like 
to hear from everyone. Home number is 413/253- 

Bill Cole of Dover, N.H., runs a marketing 
company specializing in contracts and consulting 
on budgeting for large projects. He plays in a band 
and has three children. 

October 1989 

Jack Connelly '69 and son Alex 

Mike Shay '69 

Shelden Sacks '69 

Phelps Holloway '69 

I \J Bill Tobey, Secretary 

Wayne Mutchler is now a carpenter and lives 
in Watertown, Mass. 

As of last November 30, Martha and Michael 
Franchot of Atlanta, Ga., are parents of another 
boy, Peter. He joins Will, 3 V2, and Elizabeth, 2. 
"They keep us busy and happy!" Michael writes. 


Mike Mulligan, Secretary 

Greetings to the Class of 1971. I talked recently 
to Barry Burlingham and he mentioned that he 
talked with Mario Rivera, who is working down 
in Florida. We will try to get an update on Mario 
for the next edition. In the meantime, Bam is 
moving back into the education-development field 
as director of development at Babson College, 
Wellesley, Mass. 

Peter Alfond and his wife Karen are expecting 
their fourth child in March. (Pete may be in con- 
tention for classmate with the most kiddos.) At 
any rate, Pete says that life in the Caribbean re- 
mains terrific ("hot, steamy, and fulfilling"). Pete 
says that if you're on vacation down in Puerto 
Rico, "give him a call." 

Rick Barrett is now living back in Holyoke, 
Mass., after 10 years in the Boston area. Rick owns 
Newmarket Fine Foods, a gourmet food/home de- 
livery business. Rick would like to hear from class- 
mates Warren Ross and Ted Hathaway. 

Jack Stanyon and Alan Brewer arc seen (see 
next page) smiling after winning the TenderCare 
Disposable Diaper Account. The Ad Execs of Port- 

Hosts Barbara and Peter Briggs '70 
at Vermont reception 

land, Maine, are quick to remind us that Tender- 
Care is the only biodegradable and chemical-tree 
diaper on the market. We might also note that Jack 
is also smiling because of the birth of his tirst child, 
Samantha Lea Stanyon, on February 5, 1 


Ed Catlin writ tha rid his wife are living 

in Bi ine, with tl ms Andy, 

months. I nth a PP' minted 

in the law I iti m, Peabody, Brad- 

ue, inPennsyh him 

Steve Dunn, president i <t American Powei 

Brati nahl, t )hio, writes that his 

I In i M.D, last month from C !ase 

n, I th. in, was born February 12, 

Andrew, their first, is 2 Vz and thriving. 

Mark Nickerson and his wife Ann are proud 
its .it * leneva, 4, and Vanessa, 1. The Nicker 
sons live m Belchertown, Mass., which is just out 
of Amherst. Murk has a private practice in 
individual and family therapy. 

Ted Northrup hosted the GDA-Syracuse re- 
ception last winter. Among the guests were Peter 
Ion, Stu Chase, Mike Fish, Joe Pietrafesa, 
I )ede Daily, Guy Swenson, Heather Vickers, Hugh 
I )ietz and others. 

An attorney with a focus on real estate, Bill 
Shack has been practicing in Massachusetts and 
New Hampshire now for eight years. Bill and his 
wife Marcy have two children, Rachel, 3, and Da- 
vid, 1, and live in Andover. Bill is looking forward 
to the 20th Reunion of the Odyssey Tour Group 
and would like to "hear from the crew." 

Once a track man, always a track man. Camp- 
bell Lloyd Wallace (Correct address - 10317 
Lake Carroll Way, Tampa, FL 33618) now lives in 
Tampa with his wife Kathleen and four children. 
Cam has received good press from the Triathlon 
Today magazine for his accomplishments on both 
the national and international triathlon competi- 
tion circuits. A recent winner of an All-American 
award, Cam is a consistent winner for his age 
group in the state of Florida and has amassed a 
series of victories and high-place finishes elsewhere. 
Cam works for Royal Buick/Isuzu. 

Mike Wellman was recently promoted to di- 
rector of Johnson, Smith and Knisely. He and 
Lynn were expecting their second child in June, 
which is coincident with Lynn's graduation from 
Yale with a masters in nursing. Mike writes that 
they greatly enjoy southern Connecticut and New 
York City. 

Joe LaPaglia has left Dunkin' Donuts to be- 
come vice-president of investments for Orlando- 
based General Mills Restaurants, Inc. He and his 
wife Lisa have two children, Christina, 9, and 
Joseph, 5. 

Peter Harris of Portage, Mich., and his wife 
Pierian have three children, Melissa, 7, Emma, 4, 
and Amanda, 2. Peter works for the Upjohn Co. 
in Kalamazoo. 

Dana Fisher and his wife, in Fitchburg, Mass., 
have two children, Lee, 9, and Greg, 5. Dana is 

Ad execs Jack Stanyon '71, Alan 
Breiver '71 and co-worker on diaper 

with Littlehale & Fisher. 

Charles McClure and his wife Sarah live on 
Lake Orchard in Michigan with their two chil- 
dren, Charles, almost 4, and Elizabeth, 1. Chuck is 
general manager of several automotive supply 
plants for Johnson Controls, Inc.; Sarah is a finan- 
cial consultant with Merrill Lynch. 

Scott Seaver and his wife Claudia, in Marble- 
head, have two children, Lindsey, and Derek, 18 
months. Their company is "Claudia's." 

John Katzenberg and his wife Debbie, in Har- 
vard, have two girls, Lauren, 2, and Julie, 1. John 
has started his own medical practice. 

Tucker Withington of Plymouth works at 
Symbolics, Inc. in Cambridge. He and Neil have 
two children, Lia, 5, and Whitney, 3. 


Coach Mike Mulligan '71 and his All 
Star lacrosse team 

Geoffrey Durham, Secretary 

Tunk Hosmer writes that he and his wife Ma- 
ren are expecting their second child in August. 
Their son Timothy is 3. Tunk is still involved with 
growing grapes and keeping the winery going. He 
invites us to stop by for a taste in Ovid, N.Y. 

Mike Driscoll and his wife Geri have a son, 
Sean, who was born Jan. 27, 1988. Mike is sales 
manager for the INFO Show in New York. He met 
with John Mathews in March and they jammed 
for the first time in 19 months. He read the article 
in the Archon which prompted his call. Mike is still 
waiting to hear from Tim Strauss. 

Life is going by a little too fast for Tom Mc- 
Dougall. He is still working for the Department of 
Defense as an investigator in the Philadelphia area, 
and is looking forward to our 20th Reunion. 

Peter Conway is working at Teradyne Con- 
nection Systems in Nashua, N.H. He keeps busy 
with his children, Betsy, 5, and Andrew 3. He talks 
occasionally with Paul Commito and Peter 
Franklin and says both are doing well. 

Gus Selke quit his job and opened his own 
business, Gus's Shoe Shine, right in the main ter- 
minal in the Seattle airport. He is meeting lots of 

I >eople and say ' hi mi »ne\ is great. 

James T.b' Whitmore was recently named 
lent < 'i the Salem Lauti lm . and 

to the board ol the New England ( !oin Laundry 
Association. Eb is single and looking for a wife,. 

Ben Pearson ol Freeport, Maine, was recently 
I -rot 1 1, it i-il to product manager ol porting goods at 
L.L. Bean. "Having fun with our two little girls, 
now 1 '/: and 3." They built a barn over the sum- 

Bill Connolly of I Ipper Saddle River, N'.J., has 
a baby daughter, Jane, bom last summer. 

Timothy Straus of New York Citv is with 
Arctic Exploration, Inc., a gold mining exploration 
company with 28 properties in the Northwest Ter- 

Glen Winkel and his wife, in Sacramento, Cal- 
if., had a very interesting week last April. In that 
one-week period, they bought a house (their first), 
moved in, changed/accepted a new job, and wel- 
comed the arrival of their second child, Cassandra 
Marie. Glen is now in a research faculty position 
at the University of California-San Francisco's 
School of Medicine/Cardiovascular Research Insti- 
tute. "I will be attempting to shed some light on 
the mechanisms underlying growth factor signal 

As for me, life goes on. I'm still with Allstate (13 
years this June). My wife, Jana, and I are enjoying 
our daughter, Andrea. We vacation in Las Vegas 
occasionally. Haven't seen any classmates lately, 
though I'm working for GDA on the Campaign To 
make A Significant Difference. 


]on Sendor, Secretary 

MEMORIES . . . Kim Potter Navarre: The 

senior project. What a fantastic opening of the eyes 
to the "real" world . . . Steve Bottomley: the 
night before graduation when I received one of the 
special Awards, totally unexpected . . . Deborah 
Pope Adams: Mrs. Baker's irateness when I put 
up a shower curtain in the women's locker room; 
debating Steve Epstein on capital punishment in 
Mr. Harlow's American History class 

. . . Alec Andrews: Thursday afternoon rotation 
club, stalking Dave the Gandy . . . Peter Arnold: 
All the pranks in Commons as a freshman 

. . . Ray Cox: Learning about the history, geog- 
raphy and culture of New England, while getting 
terrific classroom education . . . Matt McClain: 
Failing first year math (algebra or geometry?) in the 
first term and then starting over at the first page 
second term, afterwards getting straight A's. A 
valuable lesson for life - perseverance! 

. . . Larry Metcalfe: Being exposed to students 
from different walks of life, and Mr. Moonves' 
constant attention to my personal relations with 
women on or off campus! . . . Tom Parker: Beat- 

Michael Hoover '71 and Bill 
Connelly '72 at New York reception 


The Archon 

At the Worcester reception: Julie and Lee Peterson '74, 
and hosts Corinne and Chester Peterson '74 

Jean Bethel Baer '74 and children Kara, Alyssa and 

ing Belmont Hill in football for our only victory 
and being captain of the golf team . . . Jon Send- 
or: Doing a 5 ' 2-week imitation of the Statue of 
Liberty sophomore year - the shower never felt 
better! . . . Courtney Wang: Consistently acing 
Mr. Evans's weekly math qui; junior year . . . Da- 
vid Williams: Beating Andover and Exeter in 
soccer and lacrosse, coats and ties freshman year, 
young women sophomore year, partying the night 
before basketball games sophomore year (Room, 
Ingham Woods, Eames Butt Club), veal parmigian, 
Chris Harlow's history and social science classes - 
his classes allowed me to experience intellectual 
curiosity in the classroom for the first time 
. . . Steve Winer: Psych courses with Chris Har- 
low, plaving hockey. 


Audrey Grant, Secretary 

Carol and Keith Estheimer have a baby 
daughter, Katelyn Jean Dubors, born May 12, 
1989, their first! They live in Franklin, Mass. 

Richard H. Neyman of Wellesley is a market 
research analyst at Babson College. He received an 
MBA from Babson in May 1988. 

Pete Richardson, Betty and 4-year-old Ben- 
nett recently made a big move (down the street) to 
a larger home. Pete is vice-president of Casco Bank 
in Maine. 

. Charles Albert is living in New York City and 
he and Joel Narva (Eugene, Ore.) get together for 
a visit every so often. So do Anne Mackay- 
Smith (NYC) and Lisa Johnson (Englewood, 
Colo.). After enjoying the work at Rockefeller 
Center and the Wall Street journal, Anne is now 
pursuing personal interests. Maybe by reunion 
Anne will let us know what she's up to? 

Dan Morris (New Jersev) is doing well in real 
estate as a land specialist. He is also busy traveling 
to Mountain Man events and he has a unique mail 
order business - Mountain Gull Trading Co. He 
would like to hear from Dan Bell and he is also 
looking for the right model woman. 

John and Maria Grey enjoyed a wonderful 10th 
anniversary in Bermuda. Their children are now 
7V2 and 9, need I say more? Yes! Maria teaches 
second grade in Newburyport, is finishing her mas- 
ter's and is working on an education grant. Whew. 
She is also looking forward to seeing Pat Barker 
at our 15th Reunion! 

Yes Guys, it's our 15th this year so let's get those 
cards and letters pouring in with great ideas. 

October 1989 


Carol Goldberg, Secretary 

Douglas Baker is secretary of the board of 
directors of the Center for Addiction Behaviors. 
He and his wife Joan have a new daughter, Victo- 
ria Vail, born May 2, at S lbs., 1 o:. Thev live in 

Gary and Lisa Bergman Martin now have a 
daughter, Dana Victoria, 9 months. Carl Henry is 
2. Lisa works at Johnson-Mathev's Aesar Group in 
Seabrook and Gary for White &. Bagley. 

Dan Auerbach writes from Hong Kong, 
"Needless to say, life has been interesting out here, 
especially recently. Fondest regards to all of my 

Steve Spaulding has been with BASF Corp. 
Information Systems since 1983, and is now senior 
process engineer, responsible for audio and video 
tape for the professional/duplication market. He 
writes that " 'My' video tape is also used in BASF 
VHS cassettes. I recently purchased a house in 
Haverhill where I am now living." 


Tim Richards, Secretary 

Allison McElrov Quinttus and husband Mi- 
chael are "working hard" in New York City and 
trving to renovate an old farm house outside of 
Middlebury, Vt. "We love it.!" 

Steve Sapuppo is still in L.A. (Hollvwood), 
"expanding my career in entertainment to include 
the music industry. While taking a break from the 
acting scene I'm working for an independent label 
called Apache Records. Broke my leg in January in 
a rodeo in Phoenix (riding bulls), but am healing 
well. Yihaa! A fond hello to all 77 classmates." 

Virginia Sutton was married in June to Kevin 
Hundley, who teaches and coaches at Kent 
School. GDA's assistant headmaster Larrv Piatelli 
was an usher. Thev are staying in Kent and \ irgin- 
ia continues to represent Segret Sun Prints in New 
England and New York State. 

Dana Davis has quit working for IRS and is 
landscaping with his brother. He lives in Newburv. 

Mark Vorreuter, in Aurora, NY., is a part 
owner of Natural Foods trucking firm. 

Frank White and Jackie Garbino were married 
May 28, 1988, and live in Woburn. He works for 
AGFA Corp. -Computer Department, and Jackie 
works for Wang. 

Chris Merrill is assistant manager of a hard- 
ware store in Exeter, N.H. 

David Bell spent the summer in Centtal Cirv, 
Colo., as technical ditector at the Opera Hou<e. 
He normally lives in Brooklyn, N.'"l 

Pitoon and Paiinee Maneepairoj, 
children of Paitoon '74 

Tom Knudsen owns and runs ht< own con- 
struction company; he has been building houses in 
the Portland, Maine, area for the last eight years. 

Hilarv Laraba is a publications consultant, 
setting up internal production systems. She lives in 

Lee Wade :- an art director at Henry Holt 
Publishing Co. in New York City. 

Steve Mallarv is senior assistant editor ot Phar- 
maceutical Technology maeazine. and single parent 
ot 5-vear-old Luke, who starts kindergarten this 
year. Steve likes to rock garden, write and paint. 
He savs hello to Drew Jones. Raymond 
O'Keefe and Sam Adams. 

Douglas Stone is a full-time law student at 
Brooklyn Law School, and was married in Aug 
He lives in New York, N.Y. 

Gail Hewins is married to a pilot tor American 
Airlines, and their <econd child was due in Au- 
gust. They live in Raleigh, NO 


Leslie Lafond. N 

I hope everyone had a good summer and that the 
fall season <ec< everyone healthy and happy. Here's 
the news; 

Doug Beattie and his wite Laurie, living in 
Wilmington, had their first child. Steven Doi 
on July 6. Doug work^ for GTE Government 

I I ' I 

» - 

Alumni lacrosse players Ben Young 75, Tim Tenney '69 and Gene Bouley '57 
on Alumni Sports Day. The oldtimers won! 

Curt Fox has been busy since reunion - includ- 
ing a two-week trip to the mountains of Wyoming 
last August, actually reaching 13,000 feet. Curt 
wants to say "hi" to Anita and Chuck McDow- 
ell and says he "had a great time at Julie and Rolf 
Dammann's wedding with Phil Ogden and 
Paul Cook." 

Rolf married Julie Hasbargen November 2, 1988, 
in Washington, and Phil was best man. Rolf and 
Julie honeymooned in Europe; Rolf is still the Is- 
sues director for the National Republican Senatori- 
al Committee and Julie is legislative director for 
Senator Bond (R-Mo.). 

Chuck and Anita McDowell had their third 
child, Michael Ralph, on July 13, and they are 
renovating their house in Orange, Mass. Anita is 
now head instructor for the North Quabbin Adult 
Education Center, and Chuck is a psychologist at 
the Fernald State School. 

Mary Mackay-Smith recently married James 
Keirstead, whom she met at music school. They 
are staying at Greensboro, N.C., for a year, then 
hope to join the Peace Corps and go to Southeast 

Jami Bougas writes that "things are going well 
for me as I finish up my second semester at Gordon 
College, majoring in youth ministry. Nancy Mer- 
rill has taken over as class agent for the Annual 
Fund and is doing a great job. I really enjoyed my 
time as our class agent and especially reconnecting 
with so many great classmates during the cam- 
paigns and at reunion." 

Andy Stephenson got married in July and was 
planning on law school in the fall after summering 
in Nantucket. 

Curt Metzger and his wife Kelly celebrated 
their second anniversary last February. Curt is 
attending Western Carolina University in Cullow- 
hee, N.C., majoring in parks and recreation with a 
minor in writing and editing. He is still active in 
many sports. 

Alan Leahey and wife Kathy had their second 
daughter, Colleen, this summer. Alan is doing his 
residency in ophthalmology at the University of 

Geralyn and John Webster followed the Lea- 
heys with their second child, a beautiful daughter, 
Kelsey Ryann, on June 12. Brother John Archibald 
IV was 2 on June 1 1. 

There really is heaven on earth for Peter Feith; 
he is living it up in his new condo on Beacon Hill, 
surrounded by single women in eight out of 10 
units. Have fun, Pete! 


David Druker just bought a home in North- 
wood, N.H., after being in the Wild West. Good 
luck, David. 

Geoff Gwynne writes, "Is Tom Ostheimer still 
alive? Being ordained has not relieved me of my 
concern for the hungry, homeless and despairing, 
but I do love my work as a minister." 

Anyone in trouble with the law in New York 
had better stay clear of Samuel Goldberg. Sam is 
serving as an assistant district attorney in Brooklyn 
- prosecuting major narcotics felonies. He recently 
"became engaged to a wonderful woman, Leslie 

Scott Pope and his wife Anne had a daughter, 
Taber McGregor Pope, on January 28, 1989; her 3- 
year-old brother Hughes has taken quite a liking to 
her. Scott and Anne really enjoy their home in 
Kansas City, a great neighborhood with several 
other young couples. Scott is in the commer- 
cial/industrial real estate business. 

Geoff Wall and Kate Mulroney were married 
Oct. 8, 1988, shortly after Geoff received his mas- 
ter's degree from MIT's Sloan School. Both Geoff 
and Kate are managers in Information Resources 
for E.R. Squibb 6k Sons in Princeton, N.J., and 
they live in Washington Crossing, Penn., "in beau- 
tiful Bucks County. It's a big change from Cam- 
bridge," writes Kate, "but we're very much enjoy- 
ing it." 

Tom Driscoll received his J.D. degree from 
New England School of Law in Boston in May, 
and received the prestigious Dean's Award. He was 
treasurer and president of the Student Bar Asso- 
ciation and served on the Law Day and Dean's 
Search committees. He had graduated from Bates 
College in 1983, plans to take the bar exam in 
Massachusetts and Montana. He lives in Lynn. 

Anita Fisher, in Farmington, N.H., has had 
another boy, William Craig; her first was a girl. 

Herm Diehl III is finishing his Ph.D. in parti- 
cle physics. 

Todd Dagres is an international marketing 
manager for Digital. He traveled to the Far East 
and spent a month in Australia, which he called "a 
laid-back, fun L.A." 

Paul Cook is a fellow at the Center for Strate- 
gic and International Studies in Washington, 
D.C., specializing in European economic, security 
and diplomatic affairs. 

Things are going great with my family. Meag- 
han, 2'/2, is keeping Michael and myself quite busy. 
We went to Alice Moseley Grandlund's daugh- 
ter's first birthday in August. Alice is back working 

Ipswich policewoman ;nid her husband 
is a Si al rook poll . has 

ba ii unusually busy this summer, so I am la 
forwar I to a breal this fall with the family, 
fone, pli n ti >uch. 

I y Abb W iodl 

MEMORIES . . . Stu Cawley: Knowing II I 
. . . Andrew Linn: Being part of the best football 
team in 20 years - 5-1-1 78 season, breaking rush- 
ing record 258 yards 77, breaking my arm 77, 
spiking cafeteria punch, bringing a horse into Phil- 
lips Spring 79 . Caroline Field Phillippi: Be- 
ing dismissed shortly before graduation!... 
Deborah Black: Band times with Kim . . . Steve 
Perry: Playing hockey with coach Harrington on 
the COLD GDA rink (before the roof) . . . Lisa- 
marie Sapuppo: Soccer, track and volleyball 
teams, working on vearbrook with Stu Cawlev 
. . . Rick Theriault: Graduating! 

Our graduation is now over 10 years past and 
our reunion was just a few short months ago - our 
parents' warnings have come true, time does pass 
more quickly than we realize. 

Many old friends returned to South Byfield for 
the June festivities. Debbie Baker Black (with 
husband Jim), Laura Roome and Gretchen 
Roorbach were the ringleaders (some things nev- 
er change!) who helped organize the events and 
kept the fun meter at high levels. 

Many of us convened Friday evening for a warm- 
up rendezvous. Beth Jones Burgess, husband 
George and daughter Emily ceased work on their 
renovations long enough to come. Kathy Coffin 
Hourihan left husband Dan home with the off- 
spring for the evening - Kathy is awarded high 
marks for making the round trip from Falmouth, 
Maine. Lisa Lau trekked up from North Carolina 

Ike Suggs '78 at Commencement 
Awards Ceremony; Ike ivas honored 
for his service as adviser to the 
Minority Student Union. 

The Archon 

and arrived with Laura Roome. Gretchen Roor- 
hach (who really hasn't changed) arrived somewhat 
late to join Steve Judson (from "The City"), Lar- 
ry Whitten (who narrowly missed his bid for 
public office) and Jim Miller (who made the coast 
to coast journey from sunny California). Ray 
Lovejoy , sporting a full beard, made what seemed 
to be a brief appearance before heading north to 
Canada and Smitty (Dave Smitt) and his wife 
Emily also joined in the fun. Andy Linn, wife 
Laura and Troy Dagres were the stragglers (now 
did they ever make kick-off?). 

Saturday saw a pick-up game of Softball against 
the class of '84 (who, as we would expect, lost 
resoundingly). Kathy Coffin Hourihan brought 
husband Dan and her two tow-heads, Jared and 
Lauren. Stori Stockwell rejoined our class as did 
Betsy Clark, our esteemed coach. Debbie Black, 
husband Jim, Tom Atkinson, Larry Whitten, 
Steve Judson, Troy Dagres, Laura Roome and Jim 
Ronan (finally making an appearance) led our 
team to victory. Ardent supporters (such as yours 
truly) were Nancy Holm (from Atlanta), Linda 
Miller, Betsy Farley, and Wendy Silin McA- 
voy (husband Chuck played). And Jeff Garnett 
and wife Kristen also came to reminisce. 

Holly Spoerl Piatt and her husband Tony, 
Felicia Lynch Lowery and Tucker Smith (cour- 
tesy of Smitty and Emily) joined us at Michael's 
Harborside, as did Chris Kangis and his wife. 

Although I did miss the cookout, I understand 
that Troy Dagres had a close encounter with a frog 
and that Laura Roome was the perpetrator. Per- 
haps Andy Linn's reappearance and Holly 
Baum's arrival prompted her. 

As you may have guessed by now, reunion was a 
great success although we did miss a lot of you - 
particularly those who promised to come: Steve 
Perry, Susie Potter, Karen Stone, Monique 
Cremer, Mike Weldon, Avery Woodworth, 
Hal Sizer, Kathy Livermore, Randy Tye, 
Bruce Lindsay, Dara Entekhabi and Wendy 
Bixby Cowie. 

Although we would have preferred a personal 
appearance, Liz Dudensing and Ian Fitch wrote 
to update us on their latest doings. Liz is living in 
Naples, Fla., and working (working?) at La Playa 
Beach and Racquet Inn. Despite the luxurious 
tropical environment, Liz is looking forward to a 
visit north this fall. 

Ian is a pilot in the Marine Corps., stationed 
temporarily in Okinawa as part of a squadron 
deployment. "Normally," he writes, "my unit is 
based in Oahu, Hawaii - about which I have no 
complaints. Looking forward to hearing how 
things went at reunion; please pass my regards to 
one and all." 

Randy Tye writes that ".the ceremony and re- 
ception celebrating the marriage of Sue Perry '81 to 
Brad Lurney was the most elegant wedding I've 
ever attended. (1 was part of the wedding party.) 
Billy and I want to take this opportunity to wish 
them a life of happiness TOGETHER. Guess who 
caught the bouquet and garter? Cornelia Wood- 
worth '82 and my boyfriend. Start reading the 
engagement announcement section of the newspa- 

OU Pam Welch, Secretary 

Jamie Rosenthal is living in the South End in 
Boston, working as a clothing and shoe buyer for 
Jasmine/Sola in Cambridge, and spending 10 days 
each month in New York City. 

Lynne Sousa is working nights for the MIT 
computer facility; she and her husband are expect- 
ing a second baby in December. 

October 1989 

George and Helen Mackay-Smith 
Mazarahis '80 and Scott Magrai\e '65 
at Neiv York reception 

At the Alumni Pie Race: Michael Reilly '91, Joe Benson '80, Benay Lazo 
'81, Bill Bartlett '80, and Henry Woodworth '80 

O JL Kathryn O'Leary, Secretary 

Andrew Morison is moving from Roanoke, 
Va., back to Boston, to work in the MCI office at 
the Prudential Center. "I hope to see some old 
faces soon!" he says. 

O w John Nye, Secretary- 

Mark Miller and his wife, Diane, just pur- 
chased a house in Lowell, down the street from 
ULowell, where he is still doing robotics research. 
"More realistically," he says, "I'm getting paid to 
play all day." 

Brian Freeman is teaching at Harvard and 
working on his Ph.D. 

Warren Evans is finishing his second year of 
teaching at St. Michael's Middle School in Port St. 
Lucia, Fla., and is heading to U.C.F. in Orlando 
for a master's degree in math. "I miss the cool 
nights and rainy days and hope to move north 
sometime soon," he writes. 

Chris Perrault is operating a painting compa- 
ny on the North Shore. "If you need an estimate 
on any work, call 508/681-7910 and leave a mes- 

Bob Neuss is a private investigator for a large • 
company in Boston, and is considering moving 
from Marblehead to California, to pursue his ca- 
reer in criminal justice. 

After working five years, Jeff Krukonis decided 
to go to college. He is majoring in geology and 
minoring in business at Salem State and is in- 
volved with the student government. He spent six 
weeks this summer at geology field camps, in New- 
York State and Canada, and plans to graduate in 
the fall of '90. 

Heather "Bunsi" Vickers claims she is "tem- 
porarily living as a hermit at home in the back 
woods of Upstate New York. For recreation, 1 
watch ice fishermen! Other time is spent writing an 
'Immigrants' column for a newspaper and working 
on a 100th Anniversary Commemorative issue." 

Andrew Frederick is living in Amesbury with 
his wife Sue. "All is well," he reports. 

Barbara Mackay-Smith has moved from 
Newbury to Boston "to cut down the 120-mile-a- 
day commute. I am working as a public relations 
associate for Leonard Morse Hospital in Natick. 
This job allows me to combine m\ journalism, 
design creativity and function planning in a nor- 
mal, c ) to 5 work day (quite a change from TV and 

Nick Griffin '81 at Boston 

Alison Miller has been promoted to assistant 
director of the media and research department at 
BBK Advertising Public Relations in Chestnut 
Hill, Mass. She manages the recently expanded 
research department and oversees media planning 
and bu\ mg tor BBK clients. 




Sean Mahoney, Set • 

Bradford Lurvey and Sue Perry '81 (who were married the next day), 
coach David Abusamra and Abby Castle '81 at Alumni Sports Day 

At the New York reception: Paula Veale '82, Mark Sullivan '83, Lia 
McCarthy '85, Howard Moore '82, Trina Chiara '82, Marc Rasbury '82, 
Gordon Shalek '82 and Peter Judson '83 


Sue Studley, Secretary 

Karen Fasciano is currently working at the 
Landmark School in Beverly. 

Hope Williams is doing PR for the Boys and 
Girls Club of Boston. 

Doug Chase and John Borgman are living in 
Santa Cruz, Calif., pursuing a recording contract 
for their music. They are currently in a band 
named "Maudeez," which plays in local bars and 
colleges. They run into pop star singers occasional- 

Erika Walberg is at Mass General Hospital as 
a research assistant in the psychology department. 
She often sees Lily Esmiol, who is working in the 
purchasing department of a computer company in 
Burlington. Erika and Lily frequently meet Mike 
Gilfeather and Steve Nicholson in Boston. 

Chris Ginsberg and his wife have moved to 
Sandown, N.H. Chris is employed at the Seabrook 

Laurianne Nester is homesick for her friends 
in Boston, but enjoying the Florida beaches. 

Will Adams is living in Charlestown but 
"hopes to move back to the burbs." Will is in 
commercial real estate in Peabody. 

Dan McLaughlin is busy with his real estate 
business in Harwich, Mass. 

After two years in the school system, Amy Kru- 
konis is starting her own private pre-school in 

I moved to New Orleans in August with my new 
husband (as of June 10), Brett Sanidas. Brett is 
starting law school at Tulane University. 


Christine Romboletti, Secretary 

MEMORIES . . . Kim Grillo: Playing 3rds la- 
crosse in the spring of freshmen year; Mrs. Guy 
coached and I think we were 1-7-1, but we had a 
lot of fun! . . . Charlie Cashin: The first day and 
the last two . . . Charlotte Johnson: Mr. Finn's 
senior English Class and early morning field trips 
with Mr. Glickstein's oceanography class . . . 
Christine Romboetti: Directing the spring play 
in '84, Mechem's class, twilight softball and Peirce 
Hall . . . Harry Taormina: Being elected student 
body president. 


June 15, 16, 17 

I he real world?!? Is it really as bad as they •• 
is beyond the hallowed halls of academia? As the 
rigors ot higher education soon become just anoth- 
er memory for most of us, some members of our 
class have opted for a few more years of mental 
stimulation through learning. Among those who 
are pursuing yet another sheepskin is Andy Me- 
nyhard, who is studying law in Columbus, Ohio, 
at Capital University Law School. Andy's time will 
be split between studying and planning for "The 
Big Day" in January. He's engaged to Lissa Pyfrom 
of the Bahamas, whom he met while he was at Rol- 
lins College. He sends his best to everyone in the 

Rob Lessard wins the grand prize for most 
exciting plans. After graduating from the U.S. 
Navy's Nuclear Reactor School in Orlando in 
about one year from now, he'll be going to sea as 
ensign on one of the Navy's nuclear subs, patroling 
the seven seas thousands of feet below the surface. 
Before he can join the fleet, however, he must first 
successfully complete a grueling year of nuclear 
physics. At last word, Pete Condon was planning 
to enter graduate school in geology in the fall, after 
spending this past summer in Montana. Josh 
Hooker, who graduated from Union in the 
spring, is also going to study the geologic sciences 
this year. 

Anthony Fusco has returned to Governor 
Dummer Academy. This time, however, it's not 
for a quick visit to say hello to some old friends in 
Byfield, but to impart his sage-like wisdom to the 
next generation of students at GDA. Anthony will 
be teaching junior English and religious studies 
and coaching soccer, basketball and baseball. 

After a year of studying organic chemistry, phys- 
ics, and advanced biology at Tufts, Rob Cloutier 
intends to enter medical school in the fall of 1990. 
When he finally graduates from medical school, 
Rob hopes to enter the highly demanding field of 
emergency medicine. With the challenges of MIT 
and his last summer of lifeguarding at Hampton 
Beach now behind him, Denny Gately will be 
heading to graduate school in San Diego. He will 
be entering the bio-medical research field. 

Alvin Thompson played in the annual East- 
West senior all-star lacrosse game in May, after 
earning his fourth lacrosse letter at Wesleyan Uni- 

Alison Miller '82 at the Boston 


The Archon 

versity. He had a total of 49 goals and 1 1 assists for 
60 career points at Wesleyan and was co-captain as 
a senior. He graduated May 28 with a degree in 

Jessica Gould graduated from Rice University 
in May and has moved to Indianapolis to work as a 
civil engineer for Shell Pipe Line. 

Andrew Menyhart graduated from Rollins 
College with a major in economics and a minor in 
communications. He's now at Capital University 
Law School and will be getting married in January. 

Victoria deLisle graduated magna cum laude 
from Tulane University in May (she was also Phi 
Beta Kappa) and is now attending Tulane Law 

Becky Chase graduated from University of 
Maine with a bachelor's in health fitness and is 
now assistant fitness director for Greenleaf Woods 
in Portsmouth. 

Peter Quimby and Laurie Zug were married 
July 1 in Hanover, N.H., and are living in West 
Lebanon. Laurie has started her third year at Dart- 
mouth Medical School and Peter is an admissions 
counselor at Colby-Sawyer College in New Lon- 
don. Colby-Sawyer has made the decision to go 
coed and will be admitting men in the fall of 1990. 

Among the guests at Laurie and Peter's wed- 
ding were classmates Sean Mahoney, Ben Arm- 
strong, Sue Edelstein, Denny Gately, Rob 
Cloutier, Lucy Armstrong '87, Amy Welch '83, 
Karen Fasciano '83, former master Bob Cole, Mr. 
and Mrs. Christopher Armstrong '85 '87 and, of 
course, Peter's father Howard Quimby '52. 

Please keep us abreast of happenings in your life, 
and remember that, believe it or not, this coming 
spring is our fifth reunion! Mark your calendars 
and start planning for your return to Gov. Dum- 
mer. It promises to be a great weekend. 


Monique Proulx, Secretary 
Mark Thompson, Secretary 

Rob Studley is "enjoying myself at Babson 
College," where he is a double major in marketing 
and entrepreneurship. He was elected captain of 
the lacrosse team in the spring. 

Mosa Kaleel is living in New York City and 
working on a cruise vessel that tours New York 
Harbor. Cressler Heasley is now living with 
Mosa and working for the architecture firm, Fox 
and Fowle. 

Kim Mooney graduated from Cornell and is 
applying to medical schools this fall. She spent a 
month with Hedi Dur in Nice, France, this sum- 

Kim Carey is "having a great time at Union 
and living in the Tri Delt sorority house." 

David Almy is studying education at Vassar. 
Last summer he led a bike trip in Europe, he spent 
this summer on the West Coast. 

Eric Krukonis is beginning his senior year at 
Rice University; he is interested in genetic engi- 


Jim Andriotakis, Secretary 

Hello class of '87. I know that is has been a long 
time, but here are some more class notes! 

Amy Goldstein wrote from Union that she is 
doing well and that she sees Kristen Labrie and 
talks to Paula McCarthy and Leslie Sevilla 
often. Amy planned to be on Block Island this 
summer and hopefully study in London this fall. 

Speaking about studying in Europe, Julie Do- 
nat planned to study in Paris this September after 
spending her summer on the Jersey Shore. Lisa 
Carrigg is now majoring in film, and is on the 

Jay Karas '85 and Nathalie Ames '85 
at Vermont reception 

Tom DiNanno '85 at Alumni Sports 

board of the WXKF radio station at Vassar. Lisa 
also wrote that she had the pleasure of seeing Ross 
Shain's band perform. 

While on the subject of music, Bill Bronson 
reports his band "Suide Wicked" has been talking 
to Enioma Records, and that they have been tour- 
ing in Philly, D.C., and NYC. Buzz Crocker has 
transferred to Coe College in Cedar Rapids, Iowa. 
Wait! Who is that girl? Carta Rivela wrote that 

she had cut 10 inches off her hair and that we 
would not have recognized her. Carla is at Mass 
Art now, painting and performing. Jon Fosdick 
took off for three months with a professor and 
some classmates to tour parts of Europe and the 
Slavic countries. They were to drive around in 
vans and sleep in tents. Mark Dyer writes that 
his family sold their house in Georgetown and 
moved to Virginia Beach. New Orleans is the place 
to be for Mark Romboletti; he is now a psychol- 
ogy major at Tulane. 

Amy Mack lived in Hyannis this summer with 
some of her friends from Skidmore. Lucy Arm- 
strong worked for a bank in Salisbury; I caught up 
with her and Rocky in July, and they somehow 
managed to beat her brother Ben '85 and myself at 
doubles (tennis). Oh well. Andrew Rockwell 
kept busy working in Portsmouth and riding the 
waves at the beach. Needless to say, Andrew is still 
quick with the girls. 

Todd Crabtree lived it up this summer at the 
Cape with Taylor Twining. 

Pamela Chase kept busy working in Newburv- 
port and keeping in shape. I had a chance to watch 
Pam, Becky '85 and their father run and bike in a 
biathalon in Hampton, N.H. As far as I know, 
Nike wants her to test their new running shoes for 
them! Pam played lacrosse at UVM and is hoping 
to go abroad spring semester junior year to Swe- 

Bill Dumoulin is working at GTE in Boston 
and sees Greg Waldman "all the time." 

Chris McMorris was into theatre spring se- 
mester at Rochester. He was Rosencrant: in 
Rosencrantz and Guilderstem are Dead by Tom Stop- 
pard in February, then went immediately into re- 
hearsals for Happy Ending by Kurtweil/Brecht, in 
which he played Captain Jackson and had to sing a 
lot. He was a counsellor this summer at Lake Win- 
nipesaukee, where he used to camp as a kid. He 
plans to do more theatre in the Fall, and carry on 
the band he's in, Slate Beach. 

Lindsay Rowan is at Princeton, where "art 
and hockey are going very well." She saw a consid- 
erable amount of playing time last year. She spent 
the summer with the Eskimoes in Alaska. 

Jeff Ashworth still loves Colorado U. He says 
he met Dr. Ruth and "asked her about everything I 
didn't learn at GDA." He met Stacey King at an 
Oklahoma game, and saw Tica B. recently. 

Glenn Distefano is at Merrimack College 
now, and also helps manage a limousine service. 
I've had a fun summer in Newburyport working 
and going to the beach. Last but not least, we 
cannot leave out Ben Williams. As always, Ben 
is in top shape. This summer he worked at the 
Commodore Restaurant with Dave Miller. That's 
it for now. Hope to hear from you all soon! 


Meganne Murphy, Secretary 

Hello, everyone! 

I hope the first summer after college has been a 
good one for everyone. 

Chris D'Orio was the assistant tennis pro at 
the Essex County Club and was looking forward 
to returning to L'nion and continuing his brother- 
hood at Chi Psi Fraternity. Matt Caron loved his 
training for the Hampton Beach triathalon. He is 
going to Oswego State University in New York 
(where he was born, believe it or not) this fall to 
continue his hockey career. 

Laurie Torosian has been active in the film 
scene and was a props person and an extra for the 
upcoming movie, Bed and Breakfast, due out next 
summer. Go see it and look for Laurie in it! Anne 
Cole, Cindy Draper and Christina Dalessio 

October 1989 


At the Burlington, Vt., reception: Standing, David Adams '88, David 
Miller '87; Sitting, from left, Jill Packard '88, Damon Kinzie '88, 
Kristina von Trapp '88, Karen Patton '87, Nathalie Ames '85, Pamela 
Chase '87, Rebecca Angell '88, Tom DiNanno '85 

Peter Barton '87, center, at Alumni Pie Race with, from left, Shawn 
Reeves, Peter's parents Margaret and Charles Barton P'83'84'87'89, and 
grandmother Mary Barton of New South Wales, Australia 

spent the summer on Martha's Vineyard working 
and having a good time. But what else do you go 
to Martha's Vineyard for ? 

It was great to hear from some people who didn't 
graduate, but spent some good times with the class 
of 1988. John Meyers went back to St. Albans in 
D.C. and now attends Hamilton College and 
spends his summers in North Hampton. Peter 
Harris went to Dartmouth High School and now 
goes to UNH, where he is a member of the golf 
team. I hear it is pretty good. Christina Rivela is 
living on her own in Nashua, N.H., and taking law 
courses. She also went to see old roommate 

Heather Hinrichs in Vermont. Heather had an 
exciting yeat off and will be starting Allegheny 
College in the fall. 

Ted Smith had three different jobs this sum- 
mer, but his last one, pouring concrete, was his 
favorite. He is going to St. Lawrence this fall and 
was looking forward to playing some football. 
Brendon O'Brien is also transferring, to Boston 
College. Brendon worked a while this summer, 
then wreaked havoc around New Seabury, Mass., 
with Arvid Swanson. 

Many people from the class of '88 travelled far 
and wide this summer. Martha Wise spent five 

I ing around ountrii n Eu- 

rope. She returns to UMass. and hopes to [ike r ln- 

yeai ■> mm li a! her first! 

Tica Barry, Jed Mixter and Jason M< Loy '89 
travelled a< r< >■ iuntry to Wisconsin, Utah, C< do- 
rado, California and the Bitterroot Ranch in 

Wyoming, where they visited Kristina von Trapp, 
who worked as ranch hand there. Carrie Walton 
spenttwoweel iting a friend in Korea. 

Chris Zabriskie has gone back to St. Andrews 
in Scotland after another exciting summer of facto- 
ry work. He's being joined in Europe by Erika 
Sayewich, who is spending fall semester in Dijon, 
France. Yours truly will also be in Europe, living in 
Florence, Italy, and attending art school. Because I 
have no address yet, I can be reached through 6 
Spruce Meadow, North Hampton, NH 03862 dur- 
ing the year. Please write so I can have more news 
for the Arc/ion when I return. Take care and have 
fun in your second year of college! 

Elizabeth Leary has been "riding, training my 
horse Redman to pull a cart, thinking of names for 
a new puppy. Any suggestions? Am liking Whea- 
ton (get this - the only Thursday class I have in the 
fall, not counting music lessons, is fencing!") Look 
out . . . Liz with a sword. Keep in touch. 

David Adams had a great year at "Groovy 
UVM," and went home to Maine to work for the 

Andy Gilfeather is studying engineering (first 
electrical, now acoustical), combined with jazz. 

Rebecca Angell was elected captain of the 
women's ice hockey team at the University of Ver- 
mont and was Rookie of the Year. She lives in 
Randolph, Vt. 


J. ]. Katz, Secretary 

Summer has come to an end and the class of '89 
is entering another world, either as freshmen in 
college or something else. It was a relaxing summer 
for some, busy for others. 

Hawley Appleton, Cate MacLachlan, John 
Sullivan and Marshall Dackert were all found 
roaming around West Beach in Beverly on the 4th 
of July, waiting for the big fireworks display. I also 
ran into Hawley at the YMCA, where I spent my 
summer as a special needs counselor. Hawley re- 
mained jobless for the summer, recuperating from 
her four years at GDA. 

Cate was busy busing tables and hostessing 
weekends at the Eagle House in Rowley; weekdays, 
she house-sat for her uncle in Maine. Now she is 
working in a nursing service in the backwoods of 
Kentucky for two months. She will visit England 
for a few weeks before returning to Byfield. 

John worked at the Volkswagen dealership in 
Beverly, then ended the summer with a week in 
Bermuda with his family. 

Rob Ashworth had a wonderful summer in 
Ogunquit, Maine, doing a little work and lots of 
play. He said he was "keeping away from the sweet- 
ies" and "getting psyched for Colorado." 

Preston Beach was preparing for a year in 
England as a part of the English Speaking Union 
exchange. His address, until he starts Bates College 
in 1990, is: Giggleswick School, Settle, North 
Yorkshire, England BD24 ODE. 

Kevin Brewster worked at GDA and went to 
a few Dead concerts. He saw Rick Fox in Wash- 
ington, D.C, and many other classmates at Fox- 
boro. He went on a rock climbing expedition be- 
fore he headed for Hampshire College. 

Nate Broehl went from president of GDA to 
construction worker in his hometown, Wooster, 
Ohio - a job he will continue this year. Alison 
Hyder took a road trip from North Andover to 


The Archon 

Wooster at the beginning of the summer to visit 
him. Alison left August 23 for Tulane. 

Kristin Casazza was in California until mid- 
August, working in a clothing store on the Santa 
Cruz strip. On August 12, her oldest sister, Becky, 
was married. Congratulations! Kristin then 
worked at Hampton Beach with Courtney Seed 
until she headed to U\ T H. 

Jennifer and Jessica Cowles worked in Cam- 
den, Maine, Jenn as a cook and Jess as a cook and 
hostess. Jenn says, "Jess and I are getting along! It 
has been a good summer. A nice change." 

Sky Dawson painted houses and hung out with 
Todd Seely, and she stayed with Cate MacLach- 
lan for a couple of weeks. 

Phil Dimitriou spent June in Florida and went 
to Montreal in August with Paolo Josca and 
Erik Danielson. Phil started at RPI on Sept. 1. 
Paolo went to Mexico in July and is living in his 
own apartment in New York: 145 E. 48th St., Apt. 
28B, New York, NY 10017; 212/371-1211. 

Marc Duca (ex-officio) went to Manchester 
High School where he played lacrosse with Mar- 
shall Dackert (also ex-officio). Marc headed to U 

Fati Entekhabi was psyched to go to Montreal. 
She has a wonderful apartment and roommate, 
and says, "Anybody's welcome to come to Canada 
and visit. I miss everyon." 

Joy Fosdick and Ashley Newbert worked at 
Papa Gino's in Newburyport. Joy had a great sum- 
mer but couldn't wait to leave to Rollins for fun in 
the sun. Lauren Jellinek spent a week in Sun 
Valley and left August 19 for sorority rush at 
Miami University. Dan Nadeau was assistant 
manager at a Cumberland Farms convenience 
store. His broken wrist has healed and he is once 
again golfing during his free time. Rob Wattie 
spent part of August on the Cape with Bill Bat- 
chelder '91 for the New England Regional Senior 
Babe Ruth Tournament. He is proud to say the 
Salem Cardinals won the New Hamsphrie State 

Jeff Fullerton learned to fly small airplanes 
during the evenings. He says the yearbook is al- 
most done . . . just a few pages to go. 

John Hellerman lived alone this summer in 
Pentwater, Mich., working as a bartender at a local 
pub, and spending his days on the boat. He says 
that "Lake Michigan beats the Atlantic any day." 
I'm not too sure about that, John. 

Victoria Hill worked at Burger King, and she 
ran into Julie Clayton on the top of Mount 
Greylock. Courtney Carson toured Europe and, 
as Victoria reports, "She did it the cheap way - if 
there is one." 

Renee Jesperson and Tom Plante headed out 
on a 10-day tour of the Dead .that for some reason 
was cut short. What happened, guys? Tom spent a 
lot of his summer in Beverly; he says it's because 
his painting job was located there. He also went to 
New York to visit Josh Solomon, who finally 
returned to the States from Italy with John Cos- 
tello . Josh spent the rest of the summer in Con- 
necticut doing who knows what; John spent some 
time in Hampton. 

Stuart Pleninger was also in New York for the 
weekend. She worked this summer in the Old 
Country at Bush Gardens in Virginia. Sam Kirk- 
ham (ex-officio) was a camp counselor and then 
came to Beverly for a week. She is at Dennison. 

Jon Kocsis spent his second summer working as 
an electrician; he has moved to an apartment in 
Santa Cruz where he is attending college. This 
summer his parents were remarried - to one anoth- 
er. Congratulations, Mr. and Mrs. Kocsis and Jon! 

Alison Magee traveled back and forth between 
Massachusetts and South Hampton, N.Y. - mainlv 

October 1989 

P re-Commencement greetings: Alison Magee and Rob Ashivorth 


During the ceremony: Kristin Casazza and Jessica Cowles 

visiting Matt Downing. Matt also spent a couple 
weeks in New York. 

Jeannette Morss went to Australia, and she 
visited Fati in Washigton, D.C. for a few days. 
Amy Russell spent part of her summer out West 
in Washington, white water rafting and running, 
of course. 

Lindsey Curley took off to the Cape and was a 
fitness instructor at a resort. This is not a joke, so 
don't laugh! She left for the University of Roches- 
ter on August 27. 

Tina Hilliker came back to the Boston area to 
visit Alison Hvder, Lisa Hernandez, Mariah 
Lilly and Liz Shea '90. Then she went to Buffalo 
with her dad. 

Kevin Lydon was seeing a lot ot Mary Clay- 
ton after graduation. What's up, Kev? Carrie 
O'Keefe worked at the Polo Outlet in Lawrence. 
She and John are still going strong. 

Alison Schermerhorn went to Germanv for 
three weeks and staved with the same family she 
did during the GDA exchange. She also worked at 

the Timberland factory outlet in North Hampton. 

Kevin Vermeersch spent a week at EPCOT. 
Disnev World and MGM Studios with his parents, 
and visited family in Detroit. He ran a lawn busi- 
ness and attended orientation at LAM. 

John Wilson was enjoying the Texas heat - 
luckily worked indoors tor a law firm. Will Hil- 
desley dropped in on John tor a tew davs on his 
Greyhound Tour of America. John also had a 
great time white water ratting with Mr. Casazza on 
the Salmon River in Idaho. 

Rob Zartarian and Tama Kovach attended 
orientation at the University ot New Hampshire 
with me. I must sav we were not too excited to be 
at our new school a week after graduation, and 
once again being called "freshmen." Rob spent the 
summer cooking in a restaurant; his declared ma- 
jor at L'NH is photography. 

I hope to hear from more ot you next time; to 
those who wrote this time, thank you tot vour 
help . . . but I better hear from you again. Good 
luck to all ot you! 



. (/ne/v'ca/i ($romt&e 



The cover of Dodge Morgan's 
book, printed by permission of 
Houghton Mifflin Co. 

An American hero 

Continued from page 20 

going to keep trying hard all the time. 
That's why solo circumnavigators are 
supposed to be slower . . . without any- 
one else to compete against. That didn't 
happen to me. I didn't get what I call in 
the book 'hermit syndrome.' 

"I like to think that 1 just wouldn't 
ever want to admit to myself that I gave 
up. Because in everything that I've done, 
I really feel as though there's one thing 
that I've added, and that's persistence. I 
didn't give up. And if I had given up, I 
would have known it. Pride is a more 
powerful human instinct than survival." 

The mental image of Dodge punching 
the air with his fist comes easily to alum- 
ni who work with him on the Campaign 
for Governor Dummer Academy. Co- 
chairman of the campaign, Dodge is also 
a member of the Academy's Board of 
Trustees. A graduate of Boston Univer- 
sity, a former jet pilot and entrepreneur 
(he founded, built and sold Controlon- 
ics, Corp.), he now owns the alternative 
weekly newspaper Maine Times, and 
confines his sailing to short-term solos 
and cruises with his wife Manny and 
children Hoyt '92 and Kimberly. 

"Yes, I am pleased with the way the 
book is selling," he said recently, then 
added in vintage Morganese: "I would 
like to have many thousands of people 
buy it and very few read it . . . none of 
whom I know. Why? It's too personal." 

A true master 

( .ontinued from page 22 

"A warm and witty teacher - he cared 
deeply for my progress, sorry though it 
was, and once told my parents, 'Lou 
savors well the product of the vine, but 
he's do better to labor longer in the 

"1 remember him at Hyde Bay - at 
Mouldy's bonfires and the hickory 
grove; in the bleachers in Alumni Gym, 
exhorting Heb's wrestlers; sidelining 
Buster's soccer teams, warm in his beret 
in the October chill; reading and putting 
and strolling to Phillips for the mail, and 
continuing his rounds to Uncle Tom's 
Cabin; and reading and reading and 
reading. Those days were serious and 
silly and rich and oh, how precious. 
Hundreds of us, thousands actually, en- 
shrined him years ago, upon our gradua- 
tions. I count myself blessed to have 
been included in his circle of warmth 
and light." 

Lou Higgins '64, Lake Placid, N.Y. 

"The memories of Uncle Tom are in- 
tense, as was the teaching in the library 
every morning during the years 1934- 
1935. Just last week I quoted Housman's 
Shropshire Lad to my wife Mary - a legacy 
from Mr. Mercer ..." Another recol- 
lecton still sees Tom in his new bright 
red '38 Buick. Top down and with golf 
clubs - a very happy man." 

Charles Lee '35, Tryon, N.C. 

"I was one of your corridor boys in 
1950-51, a one-year post graduate stu- 
dent, and I roomed with a fellow named 
Pete (Tom nicknamed him 'Peaches') Ire- 
ton. I put the shot on the track team and 
kept a 12-pound shot in my room so that 
I could practice with it. Pete took it one 
day when I was out and started a game 
of catch with it in the hall. His partner 
missed one of Pete's tosses, and the shot 
rolled into your door and broke the bot- 
tom panel. Tom announced a punish- 
ment-fits-the-crime outcome, which was 
that Pete was to toss the shot, throw by 
throw, all the way up to the church in 
South Byfield. Tom, and maybe you, 
drove along at two miles an hour behind 
Pete, calling out encouragement." 

Bill Bridges '51, Mill Valley, Calif. 

"Although Tom and and I arrived the 
same year, in the f;ill of 1930, we did not 
begin our friendship at that time. There- 
was too large a gap between our roles - 
he was a master and I was a student. 
With Tom, though, any exchange was 
pleasant. When I returned to GDA as a 
master, our relationship grew. When I 
married a few years later and brought 
my bride to the campus, Tom and Kittie 
both welcomed us warmly. In fact, in 
trying to describe Tom, the first word 
that comes to mind is warmth." 

Buster hi at ins '31, Byfield, Mass. 

"Those mornings with Tom in the 
Little Red Schoolhouse were the most 
positive academic experiences of my pre- 
college life. He gave scholarly and intan- 
gible substance to learning in ways and 
for reasons that only true teachers 
know . . . His covert message: 'As long 
as you think, you will learn. Therein lies 
hope.' "Poohbah's message lingers in 
Texas, Australia, and hundreds of other 

Charles C. Windisch '52, Austin, Tex. 

A Governor's chair 

The classic school chair by Nichols 
and Stone is an ideal gift for a 
student, alumnus/a, or oneself. In 
black with maple arms, scrollwork 
and Little Red Schoolhouse in gold. 
$167 each (Mass. residents add $8.35 
tax). UPS charges billed separately. 

Please make checks payable to: 
Governor Dummer Academy 
Byfield, MA 01922 

For additional information, contact 
The Business Office, 508/465-1763 



City, State 


Daytime Phone 

No. chairs Amount enclosed 


The Archon 

The Class Secretaries 

Old Guard Classes 

'18- John P. English '28 

Box 322, Woodsneck Road 
3 East Orleans, MA 02643 

Howard "Buster" Navins 

Governor Dummer Academy 
Byfield, MA 01922 

Terry Staples 

Box 142 

Malden-on-Hudson, NY 12453 

Harry Churchill 

107 Boston Road 
Chelmsford, MA 01824 

Volunteer Needed 


f ~ — Frank Kitchell 

JJ 1132 39th Avenue, East 
Seattle, WA 98112 

J O Volunteer Needed 


Volunteer Needed 

Other Classes 

, ry q Dr. Harold Audet 

JO 511 Crocker Avenue 

Pacific Grove, CA 93950 

1 1 C\ Donald Stockwell 
J!7 8 Country Hill 

Brattleboro, VT 05301 

1 a r\ Leigh Clark 
T* \J 72 Corning Street 
Beverly, MA 01915 

y a ■* Richard Wyman 
T - 1. 638 Magnolia Drive 
Maitland, FL 32751 

, A ~ Edward W. Stitt HI 
4Z 3233 N.E. 34th Street 

Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33308 





Volunteer Needed 

Ben Pearson 

7 West Street 
Byfield, MA 01922 

Richard A. Cousins 

71 Federal Street 
Newburyport, MA 01950 

George E. Duffy II 

P.O. Box 846 
Camden, ME 04843 

Daniel M. Hall 

20 Hillcrest Road 
Reading, MA 01867 

Pete Houston 

10 Cross Street 
Amherst, NH 03031 

Manson P. Hall 

49 Elm Street 
Wellesley, MA 02181 
RADM Thomas Emery 

3608 Orlando Place 
Alexandria, VA 22305 

f ^ /-* Daniel H. Emerson 

Jv 19 Doncaster Circle 
Lynnfield, MA 01940 

f j- -j Dr. Howard C. Reith 

J 1 26 Fenno Drive 

Rowley, MA 01969 

f £ *y Frank Huntress 
3 Li 136 Rivet Street 

New Bedford, MA 02744 











Volunteer Needed 

Michael B. Smith 

SJS Advanced Strategies 

1330 Connecticut Avenue, N.W. 

Washington, DC 20036 

Philip A. Angell, Jr. 

Box 116 

Randolph, VT 05060 

James Dean III 

RFD Box 720 

South Berwick, ME 03908 

Volunteer Needed 

Charles M. Carroll 

75 Market Street 
Portland, ME 04101 

Mirick Friend 

50 Dorset Road 
Waban, MA 02168 

Gregory T. Meyer 

The Meyer Furnace Co. 

1300 South Washington Street 

Peoria, IL 61602 

John Elwell 

266 High Street 
Newburyport, MA 01950 

John M. Carroll 

P.O. Box 305 
Campbell Meadow Road 
Norwich, VT 05055 

Thomas S. Tobey 

59 West Portola Avenue 
Los Altos, CA 94022 

T. Burke Leahey 

160 King Caeser Road 
Duxbury, MA 02332 

Robert Fullerton 

RFD #1, Box 907 
Meredith, NH 03253 

John S. Mercer 

167 Main Street 
Amesbury, MA 01913 

Fred Shepard 

233 Sherwood Drive 
Box 11467 
Bradenton, FL 33507 

Barry Sullivan 

5733 South Kimbark Avenue 
Chicago, IL 60637 

Bennett H. Beach 

7207 Denton Road 
Bethesda, MD 20814 

Carl F. Spang, Jr. 

RFD l.Wiwall Road 
Newmarket, NH 03857 

Jeffrey L. Gordon 

39 Mill Street 
Newport, RI 02840 

William B. Tobey 

66 Davis Avenue 
Rockville, CT 06066 

y i=l -i Michael Mulligan 
f JL The Thacher School 
5025 Thacher Road 
Ojai, CA 93023 

y — ~ Goeff rey A. Durham 

I L 263 1 5 West Ivanhoe Road 
Wauconda, IL 60084 















Deborah McClement 

113 Cornwall Road 
Burlington, CT 06013 

Peter Arnold 

22 Bellefontaine Avenue 
Framingham, MA 01701 

Audrey M. Grant 

1 7 Cedar Lane 
Rhinebeck, NY 12572 

Carol Goldberg 

315 East 70th Street #6G 
New York, NY 10021 

Tim Richards 

451 Huntington Avenue 
Hyde Park, MA 02136 

Leslie Lafond 

478 High Street 
Hampton, NH 03842 

Abigail M. Woodbury 

60A Gorham Avenue A 
Brookline, MA 02146 

Pamela Kurtz Welch 

312 Shawmut Avenue 
Boston, MA 02118 

Kathryn O'Leary 

71 Baldwin Street 
Charlestown, MA 02129 

John Nye 

1932 Massachusetts Avenue 
Lexington, MA 02173 

Volunteer Needed 

Christine Romboletti 

5055 Bradley Boulevard #3 
Chevy Chase, MD 20815 

Sean Mahoney 

200 East 94th Street 
New York, NY 10218 

Monique Proulx 

36 Old Pine Island Road 
Newbury, MA 01950 

Mark Thomson 

58 Pinewoods Avenue 
Troy, NY 12180 

James Andriotakis 

12 Dexter Lane 
Newburyport, MA 01950 

Meganne Murphv 

6 Spruce Meadow Drive 
North Hampton, NH 03862 


32 Berrvwood Lane 
Beverly, MA 01915 

( Reunion '90 Classes) 







Coming Events 

Alumni Art Show * featuring 

Lisa Demeri '85 and Diane Frangos '85 
Senior Parents Dinner 
Parents Weekend 

Art Reception and Fine Arts Concert 
Boston Reception 
Fall Drama Production 
Alumni Winter Games and 
Recent Graduates Brunch 
New York Reception 
Alumni Spring Games 
227th Commencement 

October 17 to November 4 

October 19 

October 20 and 21 

October 20 

November 2 

November 10 and 1 1 

January 7 

March 6 

June 2 

June 7 and 8 

Governor Dummer Academy 
Byfield, Massachusetts 01922 

Address Correction Requested 

Non Profit Org. 



Byfield, MA 01922 
Permit No. 1